The aim of the AustESE project is to develop a set of interoperable services to support the production of electronic scholarly editions by distributed collaborators in a Web 2.0 environment. This sandbox provides an environment for developing and trialling the AustESE workbench.
While the digital edition has made enormous progress since the advent of the web, there is also much that we still don't know how to achieve. I examine a number of editions and some things they have taught us. Then I discuss a few open questions regarding digital editions: how to involve volunteers in the creation and upkeep of the edition, how to lower the cost of creating editions and how to deal with threats to their longevity.
ycoon is a Python WSGI web development framework which allows XML processing pipelines to handle HTTP requests based on URI pattern matching. It is similar in intention to the Apache Cocoon framework. Pycoon uses sitemap file format compatible with Apache Cocoon Sitemap
Juxta is an open-source tool for comparing and collating multiple witnesses to a single textual work. Originally designed to aid scholars and editors examine the history of a text from manuscript to print versions, Juxta offers a number of possibilities for humanities computing and textual scholarship.
Omeka is a free, flexible, and open source web-publishing platform for the display of library, museum, archives, and scholarly collections and exhibitions. Its “five-minute setup” makes launching an online exhibition as easy as launching a blog.
Tesla (an acronym for Text Engineering Software Laboratory), is a Java-based open-source framework for computational linguistics, developed by the department of Computational Linguistics at the University of Cologne, Germany.
A. Di Iorio, S. Peroni, and F. Vitali. Proceedings of the 17th international conference on Knowledge engineering and management by the masses, page 391--400. Berlin, Heidelberg, Springer-Verlag, (2010)