Map your hero(ine)
Map your hero(ine) is a small-scale project for which the Digital Humanities Lab developed a web application with a database, online survey and visualizations.
Digital Opinions on Translated Literature (DIOPTRA-L)
The DIOPTRA-L corpus is a database with 280.000 user-generated reviews of more than 150 books that have been translated into 8 languages.
The Glossary Project – Graphical randomizer for glossary concepts
A graphical randomizer for glossary concepts. The tool is used to spark curiosity and conversationvarious glossart concepts.
LiNT provides an estimate of text difficulty based on a readability study in which text features are linked to levels of text comprehension.
Semi-Automatic Analysis of Spontaneous Language (SASTA)
Clinical linguists can use SASTA to automate the process of labeling language in patient transcripts with high accuracy.
Automatic Analysis of Speech Prosody (AASP)
AASP enables scientists to classify speech prosody automatically. It can generate tone labels for Dutch intonation, and finds descriptors for speech melody.
PEACE – Portal of Jewish Funerary Culture
The PEACE portal provides a broad epigraphic search into Jewish funerary inscriptions from antiquity to the twentieth century.
Upgrade of the Medieval Memoria Online (MeMO) Database
MeMO provides a database of items in the medieval commemoration of the dead in the area that is currently the Netherlands, until 1580.
Digital cartography of new materialism
With this digital critical cartography, a creative representation of Evelien Geerts’ situated findings concerning contemporary new materialist thought is depicted.
Fieldnotes Gephi Plugin
Fieldnotes logs the settings that were deployed for individual visualizations, thus making network visualization in Gephi accountable.
I-Analyzer is an online text and data mining application that combines online availability and ease of use with flexibility.
CEMROL: Collecting Epistolary Metadata of the Republic of Letters
A crowdsourcing platform to harvest the metadata of letters from printed editions of early modern letters.