ACM Journal on Computing and Cultural Heritage (JOCCH) publishes papers of significant and lasting value in all areas relating to the innovative use of information and communication technologies (ICT) in support of Cultural Heritage. We encourage the submission of manuscripts that demonstrate innovative use of technology for the discovery, analysis, interpretation and presentation of findings as well as manuscripts that illustrate applications in the Cultural Heritage sector that challenge the computational technologies and suggest new research opportunities in computer science.
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Journal on Computing and Cultural Heritage (JOCCH)Volume 5 Issue 1, April 2012
Table of Contents
Introduction to the special issue on corpus and computational linguistics, philology, and the linguistic heritage of humanity Gregory Crane, Anke Lüdeling Article No.: 1 Full text: PDF
The articles in this issue make two complementary assertions: first, language and linguistic sources are a key element of human cultural heritage and, second, we need to integrate the ancient goals of philology with rapidly emerging methods from fields ...
Extracting two thousand years of latin from a million book library David Bamman, David Smith Article No.: 2 Full text: PDF
With the rise of large open digitization projects such as the Internet Archive and Google Books, we are witnessing an explosive growth in the number of source texts becoming available to researchers in historical languages. The Internet Archive alone ...
Computational historiography: Data mining in a century of classics journals David Mimno Article No.: 3 Full text: PDF
More than a century of modern Classical scholarship has created a vast archive of journal publications that is now becoming available online. Most of this work currently receives little, if any, attention. The collection is too large to be read by any ...
Measuring and coding language change: An evolving study in a multilayer corpus architecture Hagen Hirschmann, Anke Lüdeling, Amir Zeldes Article No.: 4 Full text: PDF
Our article explores the possibilities of using deeply annotated, incrementally evolving comparable corpora for the study of language change, in this case for different stages from Old High German to New High German. Using the example of the evolution ...