By Brianna Healey Derr, Digital Pedagogy & Scholarship Specialist for Video This year, Brianna Healey Derr attended ILiADS (the Institute for Liberal Digital Arts Scholarship), hosted at The College of Wooster, Ohio, from July 30th-August 4th. There were a total of seven teams from various
The Digital Scholarship Summer Research Fellows presented their projects to the Bucknell community on July 21st. Shepherded by members of L&IT staff, the four Fellows' projects drew on digital tools such as Scalar and R to present data in engaging, interactive ways. The student projects are
August 21st, 2017 will see a total solar eclipse, and Bucknell astronomer Ned Ladd and a team of students led by Payton Johnson will head out to a campsite in either Tennessee or South Carolina (depending on whether conditions) where they can gather data about the event. DP&S staff Diane
This summer, members of L&IT's Research Services, DPS, and Enterprise Systems have been working with four Bucknell undergraduates on digital scholarship research projects. Entirely student-led, these projects--inspired by similar initiatives at Gettysburg and Lafayette colleges--will culminate
DP&S's video specialist, Brianna Healey Derr, has a vimeo site where you can view all her works. Check out one of her works, "Two Endings," below, and visit her Vimeo page for more.
Digital Pedagogy & Scholarship hosted an Animation Workshop this summer co-taught by Brianna Healey Derr, Digital Pedagogy & Scholarship Specialist for Video,and Daniel Nienhuis, Video Production Specialist. The workshop focused on how animation can be an innovative and an educational form
Ariel Senackerib (‘17) worked with Professor Janice Mann on the Packwood House Museum Digital Collections project, which grew out of Prof. Mann’s course Art History 373: “The West Encounters the Rest.” After her experience in that class—in which students were introduced to the Packwood House and the
Animation is a series of still images that when played back in sequential order creates the illusion of movement. Animation is becoming more and more prevalent across disciplines as a way for students to examine methods and processes that extend beyond text. Most everyone is familiar with animation