12 Matching Annotations
  1. May 2021
  2. Jun 2020
    1. Your file, and all of the blocks within it, is given a unique fingerprint called a cryptographic hash

      Can this be combined in the concept around semantic web?

  3. Apr 2019
    1. While there may be good reason to upload articles to the LMS, it is important to consider that doing so may mean that your students do not have the most recent version of the article. It is not unusual for publishers to make corrections or changes, such as adding supplementary material, to articles after initial publication.

      Argument for permalinks v downloads.

    1. The libraries recommend that you link articles from the library databases to your course in lieu of making the pdfs available.

      This seems the norm though not strictly enforced in practice. That is, libraries say this is what you should do, but profs keep PDFs of articles locally, etc.

  4. Jan 2017
  5. Aug 2015
    1. RS POETICA,

      I'm curious why/how Soto is invoking this tradition, perhaps most famously authored by Archibald MacLeish in the pages of this same magazine, especially given that it usually focused overtly on the aesthetics of poetry as an art form and here is far more narratively driven.

      Interestingly, African American female poet Rita Dove has also rewritten the "Ars Poetica" tradition in similar narrative style in Poetry Magazine. The narrative take seems to reject MacLeish's call for the poem to be "palpable and mute."

  6. Apr 2015
    1. wild-meat species.

      never heard this phrase.

    2. Maintain or restore ecosystem integ- rity.

      human-induced problem/human-induced solution?

    3. but we now face a massive human-induced extinction crisis,

      yikes! an this was written in 2002!!



  7. Jan 2014
    1. But like the original authors, JSTOR had to negotiate its licensing agreements from a position of weakness. There is a wonderful history of JSTOR written by Roger C. Schonfeld. In it he notes that the charter publishers signed up by JSTOR (in particular the University of Chicago Press) demanded that they be compensated if there was a loss to their (minimal) sales of rights to older materials, and they demanded compensation even before JSTOR covered its own expenses.
    2. JSTOR, which did not pursue criminal charges against Swartz and "regretted being drawn into" the U.S. attorney's case against him, came into existence in 1995 with good intentions. It sought a solution to the rapidly expanding problem of paying for and storing an ever-growing list of academic journals. The situation for libraries was becoming untenable.
    1. The criminal investigation and today’s indictment of Mr. Swartz has been directed by the United States Attorney’s Office. It was the government’s decision whether to prosecute, not JSTOR’s. As noted previously, our interest was in securing the content. Once this was achieved, we had no interest in this becoming an ongoing legal matter.

      How was this initiated?