Many e-health services and technologies have not been successful in bringing sustainable innovations into health care practices. E- health services and technologies often fail to acknowledge the interdependency of technology, socioeconomic environment and the entire spectrum of citizens’ health information behaviour.
The E-CURATORS project will advance our knowledge on archaeological curation practices involving networked global infrastructures, readily available digital devices, tools and services, and diverse communities, and will address their pragmatic implications for long term preservation and access to the archaeological record, professional practice, and community engagement.
LAMC3 brings into focus the current changes and challenges experienced by publicly funded libraries, archives and museums, the so-called LAM institutions. Budget cuts, digital technology, cultural policy requirements and new patterns of use are among the conditions that have resulted in major changes since the millennium.
The aim of this IRFD Network Digitization and the Future of Archives (2018-2021), is to create a viable forum where Nordic, European and international researchers and practitioners can meet.
POEM (Participatory Memory Practices: Concepts, strategies, and media infrastructures for envisioning socially inclusive potential futures of European Societies through culture) is a consortium of high profile universities, acknowledged memory institutions, civil society organizations, and SMEs located in Cyprus, Denmark, Germany, Sweden, and the UK.
Archaeology is everywhere. Archaeological knowledge and knowledge of archaeology is relevant in different sectors of life from scholarly research of the past and land development to schools, museums and local community groups. In spite of this, the current understanding of how archaeologists work and how archaeological knowledge is produced and used is fragmented and incomplete.
The ALM-Field, Digitalization, and the Public Sphere (ALMPUB) is a three year research project financed by the Norwegian Research Council’s KULMEDIA Program. The project is administered and co-founded, by the Department of Archivistics, Library, and Information Science, at Oslo and Akershus University College of Applied Sciences in Norway.
More information about the project at https://almpub.wordpress.com
“Participation” has become one of the central concepts in the recent professional and academic literature in archival, library and museum studies. Several authors have discussed various approaches to “participation” in the context of the work at memory institutions by introducing and exploring such concepts as participatory archives, participatory appraisal, Archives 2.0, participatory museum, Library 2.0 and participatory librarianship.
Digitisation of archaeological information and cultural heritage assets has been one of the cornerstones of the digital society debate. However, at the same time when nations have made considerable investments in the digitalisation of archaeological heritage, we know very little about its implications to the usability of archaeological information for different stakeholder groups from citizens to researchers, museum professionals, landowners and property developers.