Discover how organisations and researchers are using ResearchSpace

Discover how organisations and researchers are using ResearchSpace

2021-11-08T18:09:26+00:00

Collection Care at The National Archives

The National Archives has implemented a new digital system in its Collection Care department using ResearchSpace. The system records both conservation practice and research with provenance and historical context. It will support Collection Care in addressing new challenges and information needs, and represent innovative and socially aware thinking.
2021-11-05T13:42:30+00:00

LINCS

The Linked Infrastructure for Networked Cultural Scholarship (LINCS) has adopted ResearchSpace as its research platform to create a “smarter, ‘semantic’ web…[to] elucidate the diverse causes, effects, and significance of human action and expression”.
2021-11-05T12:41:44+00:00

Pharos – The international consortium of photo archives

The Pharos ResearchSpace platform, due to launch in 2022, will initially integrate 1.5 million archival art images from five of the fourteen PHAROS partners to develop a collaborative resource for contextual research. The initial group includes: Villa I Tatti, Biblioteca Hertziana, Bildarchive Foto Marburg, Fondazione Federico Zeri and the Frick Art Reference Library.
2021-11-05T12:43:34+00:00

I Tatti

I Tatti – The Harvard University Center for Italian Renaissance studies-  is a member of the ResearchSpace community, actively contributing to the development and improvement of the system. The institute is part of CORDH and PHAROS consortium and using ResearchSpace in several digiTatti projects.
2021-11-05T12:46:07+00:00

Linked Conservation Data

A network of 23 partners, led by the University of the Arts London and Stanford University, including the Bodleian Library, Library of Congress, Fitzwilliam Museum, Getty Research Institute, National Gallery London and The National Archives, working on improving access to conservation documentation. The aim of the Network is to discuss and report on ways that conservation documentation can be disseminated and re-used more effectively through Linked Data.
2021-11-05T12:49:28+00:00

CORDH

Members of the CORDH community use ResearchSpace technology for projects and ongoing research. They include the two Max Planck Institutes (History of Science and Bibliotheca Herziana), University of Zurch, ETH University, and Villa I Tatti (Harvard University).
2021-11-05T13:49:02+00:00

Circulating Artefacts

The Circulating Artefacts (CircArt) project is an initiative against the widespread global trade in illicit antiquities. Launched in March 2018, CircArt’s ResearchSpace platform currently focuses on antiquities from Egypt and Sudan. It’s designed as a tool for all, irrespective of background or profession, who want to help counteract the looting and trafficking of cultural artefacts.
2021-11-05T13:49:08+00:00

Late Hokusai

The Late Hokusai ResearchSpace platform emerged from the International Exhibition on Hokusai’s later works, “Late Hokusai: Thought, Society & Technique”, and has since been expanded to include Hokusai’s Great Picture Book of Everything. Read only public access is currently available here with new research being made available regularly.
2021-11-08T18:09:26+00:00

Collection Care at The National Archives

The National Archives has implemented a new digital system in its Collection Care department using ResearchSpace. The system records both conservation practice and research with provenance and historical context. It will support Collection Care in addressing new challenges and information needs, and represent innovative and socially aware thinking.
2021-11-05T13:42:30+00:00

LINCS

The Linked Infrastructure for Networked Cultural Scholarship (LINCS) has adopted ResearchSpace as its research platform to create a “smarter, ‘semantic’ web…[to] elucidate the diverse causes, effects, and significance of human action and expression”.
2021-11-05T12:41:44+00:00

Pharos – The international consortium of photo archives

The Pharos ResearchSpace platform, due to launch in 2022, will initially integrate 1.5 million archival art images from five of the fourteen PHAROS partners to develop a collaborative resource for contextual research. The initial group includes: Villa I Tatti, Biblioteca Hertziana, Bildarchive Foto Marburg, Fondazione Federico Zeri and the Frick Art Reference Library.
2021-11-05T12:43:34+00:00

I Tatti

I Tatti – The Harvard University Center for Italian Renaissance studies-  is a member of the ResearchSpace community, actively contributing to the development and improvement of the system. The institute is part of CORDH and PHAROS consortium and using ResearchSpace in several digiTatti projects.
2021-11-05T12:46:07+00:00

Linked Conservation Data

A network of 23 partners, led by the University of the Arts London and Stanford University, including the Bodleian Library, Library of Congress, Fitzwilliam Museum, Getty Research Institute, National Gallery London and The National Archives, working on improving access to conservation documentation. The aim of the Network is to discuss and report on ways that conservation documentation can be disseminated and re-used more effectively through Linked Data.
2021-11-05T12:49:28+00:00

CORDH

Members of the CORDH community use ResearchSpace technology for projects and ongoing research. They include the two Max Planck Institutes (History of Science and Bibliotheca Herziana), University of Zurch, ETH University, and Villa I Tatti (Harvard University).
2021-11-05T13:49:02+00:00

Circulating Artefacts

The Circulating Artefacts (CircArt) project is an initiative against the widespread global trade in illicit antiquities. Launched in March 2018, CircArt’s ResearchSpace platform currently focuses on antiquities from Egypt and Sudan. It’s designed as a tool for all, irrespective of background or profession, who want to help counteract the looting and trafficking of cultural artefacts.
2021-11-05T13:49:08+00:00

Late Hokusai

The Late Hokusai ResearchSpace platform emerged from the International Exhibition on Hokusai’s later works, “Late Hokusai: Thought, Society & Technique”, and has since been expanded to include Hokusai’s Great Picture Book of Everything. Read only public access is currently available here with new research being made available regularly.