So I was looking at a book (I highly recommend it) last night and I noticed something.
On the UK Amazon site, the recommendations of other books I may like were different than the recommendations I got from the US site.
And in fact, I liked the UK recommendations better!
Never knew there was regional taste represented in their data. It makes sense from a business sense however, but more interesting it acts as an oblique cultural lens.
Hi! I'm Dan Torop, one of the new EDAR residents. I'm sitting over by the design people, trying to make a digital/sound project through August 15... The plan is to make a talking computer. It'll look over information retrieved from library databases and come up with compelling speech from what it sees. I'm doing a brief presentation at the new resident's event at 4PM this Wednesday. Do stop by.
Just to mention, last year I spent six months at a residency trying to make a vir...
Hello all. I'm one of the new artists in residence. If you see me around the lab, please say hello.
Like most of us, I'm a copious internet user. I've recently come to think of the internet as a gigantic lab notebook for everything I'm thinking about and doing. It's always amazing how much I forget. Given this, how can I leave myself a trail of crumbs to help me remember how I got here? And why not leave this trail open so others can take a peek and give me relevant advice they might have? ( My EDAR project is also focused on analyzing the benefits of open access but more on that later. )
I'm a new resident in the EDAR program, I figured I'd say hi and type a post. I'm on the bolt bus, and it seems if there ever was a time to blog....
So I don't know about you guys, but I've started to notice people including a "colophon" section to their blogs, eg:
Here's what wikipedia says:
It seems like a technological bibliography of sorts. Like all bibliographies and such, it's an interesting view deeper into the guts...
I wonder what a huge EdLab colophon would be?