University of Waterloo faculty, staff and students can access web-based training from LinkedIn Learning using their WatIAM credentials.
Over 13,000 online courses to help you learn software, creative, IT, and business skills.
Watch from your computer, tablet, or mobile device. Switch back and forth as you choose.
There are many ways to find out about research in humanities computing or digital humanities. You can search on social media with the #digitalhumanities. Below are some links that will help you to learn more about projects, scholars and work being conducted in the digital humanities.
Guide created and prepared using adaptations, inclusions, or references from the following:
Ahmed, W., Bath, P. and Demartini, G. (2017) Chapter 4 Using Twitter as a Data Source: An Overview of Ethical, Legal, and Methodological Challenges. In: Woodfield, K., (ed.) The Ethics of Online Research. Advances in Research Ethics and Integrity (2). Emerald , pp. 79-107. ISBN 978-1-78714-486-6
Beninger, K., Fry, A., Jago, N. (2014). Research Using Social Media: Users Views. London: NatCen.
Deegan, J. (2020). The ethics of using Twitter data for research. Retrieved from https://jasondeegan.com/twitter-data-ethics/jason/
Dicks, B, Mason, B, Williams, M.L. (2006). Ethnography and data reuse: Issues of context and hypertext. Methodological Innovations 1(2): 33–46.
Shermer, M. (2008). Patternicity: Finding meaningful patterns in meaningless noise. Retrieved from https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/patternicity-finding-meaningful-patterns/
Van Dijck, J. (2013). The Culture of Connectivity. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Williams, M. L., Burnap, P., & Sloan, L. (2017). Towards an ethical framework for publishing Twitter data in social research: Taking into account users’ views, online context and algorithmic estimation. Sociology, 51(6), 1149-1168.