“Harvard Syllabus Explorer is a web application developed by the Office of the Vice Provost for Advances in Learning – Research Group.
Syllabus Explorer combines registrarial data and syllabi from Canvas to give users the ability to search for and download syllabi across Harvard.
This site provides an overview of the project. …”
“The Harvard Library Research Data Management Program connects members of the Harvard community to services and resources that span the research data lifecycle, to help ensure that Harvard’s multi-disciplinary research data is findable, accessible, interoperable, and reusable (FAIR)….”
“The Harvard Library Research Data Management Program connects members of the Harvard community to services and resources that span the research data lifecycle, to help ensure that Harvard’s multi-disciplinary research data is findable, accessible, interoperable, and reusable (FAIR).
Reporting to the Harvard Library Research Data Management Program Manager, the Data Services Librarian will work with partners and stakeholder within the Harvard Library, and across the university, to provide data curation services, training, and expertise to members of the Harvard community….”
“Today we’re announcing the CAP case browser! Browse published U.S. case law from 1658 to 2018—all 40 million pages of it.
The CAP case browser is one way to browse and cite cases made available via the Caselaw Access Project API. The Caselaw Access Project shares cases digitized from the collections of the Harvard Law School Library….”
“Through the Caselaw Access Project, Harvard Law School has made millions of legal decisions more accessible to researchers than ever before. On campus last week, the inaugural Caselaw Research Summit, hosted by the Harvard Library Innovation Lab, brought to light the diversity of research that the project is making possible.
The Caselaw Access Project (CAP) was the result of five years of work by the Harvard Library Innovation Lab at Harvard Law School. Between 2013-18, the HLS Library digitized more than 40 million pages of data covering 6.5 million individual cases; the most comprehensive database of American law available anywhere outside the Library of Congress. But unlike the latter it gives nationwide researchers free, immediate access to judicial decisions from each of the 50 states, dating back to their founding. Tweaks are still being made to CAP, notably a new Historical Trends app that can trace the number of a times a word was used in legal cases over the years, with a timeline pointing to the relevant cases.
The day-long summit at Milstein West brought together research teams from as far away as Oxford, England, who gave a variety of presentations on their use of the dataset, enhancing research that was already underway, with faster, more comprehensive access to data. Presenters explored the contents of court opinions and the evolution of language, and examined themes like link rot and connecting legal data with other digital collections….”
“The Harvard Data Science Initiative (HDSI) and the MIT Press are pleased to announce today the launch of the Harvard Data Science Review (HDSR). The multimedia platform will feature leading global thinkers in the burgeoning field of data science, making research, educational resources, and commentary accessible to academics, professionals, and the interested public. With demand for data scientists booming, HDSR will provide a centralized, authoritative, and peer-reviewed publishing community to service the growing profession.
The first issue features articles on topics ranging from authorship attribution of Lennon-McCartney songs to machine learning models for predicting drug approvals to artificial intelligence (AI). Future content will have a similar range of general interest, academic, and professional content intended to foster dialogue among researchers, educators, and practitioners about data science research, practice, literacy, and workforce development. HDSR will prioritize quality over quantity, with a primary emphasis on substance and readability, attracting readers via inspiring, informative, and intriguing papers, essays, stories, interviews, debates, guest columns, and data science news. By doing so, HDSR intends to help define and shape the profession as a scientifically rigorous and globally impactful multidisciplinary field.
Combining features of a premier research journal, a leading educational publication, and a popular magazine, HDSR will leverage digital technologies and advances to facilitate author-reader interactions globally and learning across various media….”
“Today, the Harvard Data Science Initiative announced the launch of the first issue of the HARVARD DATA SCIENCE REVIEW, the inaugural publication of the HDSI published by MIT Press. Combining features of a premier research journal, a leading educational publication, and a popular magazine, HDSR leverages digital technologies and data visualizations to facilitate author-reader interactions globally. The first issue of the freely available digital edition features articles on topics ranging from authorship attribution of Lennon-McCartney songs to machine learning models for predicting drug approvals to artificial intelligence….”
“Today we’re excited to share Historical Trends, a new way to explore 360 years of U.S. case law made available by the Caselaw Access Project at Harvard Law School….”
“WE’RE IN BETA!
Thanks for trying our new platform. There might be a few glitches, but we wanted to let you test it out….”
“The CWTS Leiden Ranking is based on bibliographic data from the Web of Science database of Clarivate Analytics….”