We are pleased to announced several of the instructors leading micro-courses at DHSITE 2020! More news will be announced in March 2020!
Lynne Bowker is a Full Professor at the University of Ottawa, where she holds a cross-appointment between the School of Translation and Interpretation and the School of Information Studies. She earned a PhD in Language Engineering from the University of Manchester Institute of Science and Technology in the UK, and she is also a certified French-English translator. Recently, she has been exploring the use of translation technologies by non-translators in an effort to discover what type of information average people need to become savvy users of machine translation in the age of artificial intelligence. You can read some of her thoughts on this topic in her recent book Machine Translation and Global Research.
Advanced Text Encoding
Constance Crompton is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Communication at the University of Ottawa, where she holds a Canada Research Chair in Digital Humanities. She has taught TEI-XML workshops at universities across Canada and the United States, and is delighted to bring TEI-XML workshop to uOttawa. She has worked and consulted on a number of TEI-XML projects; her latest, Lesbian and Gay Liberation in Canada, which she co-directs with Michelle Schwartz (Ryerson University), is online at lglc.ca. She serves as an associate director of the Digital Humanities Summer Institute and as vice-president (English) of the Canadian Society for Digital Humanities / Société canadienne des humanités numériques.
Programming with Python (in English)
Fabrizio Donzelli is Replacement Assistant Professor in Mathematics at the University of Ottawa, where he is currently teaching second year Mathematics courses for Engineers. He earned his Ph.D. in Mathematics from University of Miami, Florida. He started his career as a researcher in the field of Algebraic Geometry, a pure area of Mathematics. Recently, he made a switch and began working on mathematical models applied to Geophysics. During this experience in the area of applied mathematics, he had to learn how to use programming languages to implement his mathematical results, and he became really passionate about it. He has taught Mathematics for more than 10 years, and he is looking forward to start a new line of teaching, directed to an audience with different background.
Data Visualisation and Social Network Analysis
Stefanie Haustein is assistant professor at the School of Information Studies at the University of Ottawa, where she teaches research methods, knowledge organization and information literacy. Her research focuses on scholarly communication, research evaluation, open science and metrics literacy. Dr. Haustein co-directs the ScholCommLab, a multidisciplinary group of researchers who analyze all aspects of scholarly communication in the digital age. She is also an associate member of the Centre interuniversitaire de recherche sur la science et la technologie, an affiliated researcher at the Observatoire des sciences et des technologies, Université du Québec à Montréal and a faculty affiliate of the University of Ottawa’s Institute for Science, Society and Policy (ISSP).