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CLARIN ERIC and Time Machine join forces for a research and innovation partnership promoting the future of European cultural heritage.
HUN-CLARIN devised the concept of a Roadshow series that is based on the idea of proactively (and literally) bringing language technology to where humanities research is actually done, namely, to Hungarian universities.
The 2019 Steven Krauwer Award for CLARIN Achievements is awarded to Menzo Windhouwer and the 2019 Steven Krauwer Young Scientist Award is awarded to Jakob Lenardič.
SSHOC coordinated RDA P14 side event to discuss commonalities and collaborative solutions for community research data services.
Noémi Vadász is a PhD student and junior research fellow who works at the Research Institute for Linguistics. As a computational linguist with a formal background in syntax and semantics, she collaborates with HUN-CLARIN in the e-magyar project.
Read the most recent CLARIN Newsflash: September 2019 here
The e-magyar toolchain was developed in 2016 as a major collaborative effort across the Hungarian NLP community. The rationale for it was based on a clear vision of an open, modular, extendable and easy-to-use pipeline for Hungarian, which was suitable for non-specialists and developers alike.
The multimodal HuComTech corpus aims to improve human-machine communication applications (like chatbots) by empowering them with a comprehensive set of knowledge about human-human communicative behaviour.
Read about the Helsinki Digital Humanities Hackathon #DHH19 in which students and researchers of humanities, social sciences, and computer science applied digital methods to a variety of datasets, with the goal of solving research questions in Social Sciences and Digital Humanities.
Read the blog post about the Second Baltic Summer School of Digital Humanities written by Anda Baklāne (National Library of Latvia, Head of Digital Research Services) who at times, asks herself whether it is fair to compare digital research to cooking.