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Peer Review & Research Committee Research Symposium

Annual symposium agendas and registration details.


June 2, 2022.
11 AM — 1 PM.


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- Christopher M. Jimenez & Diana Ter-Gharazyan

- Welcome to the Symposium!


Collaborative Annotation with Hypothesis

- Molly Castro & Rebecca Bakker

- is a free annotation tool that can be used to collaboratively annotate any text, anywhere, on the web. This presentation will provide a brief demo of and how it can be used to practice “reading together,” as Kathleen Fitzpatrick suggests in her book Generous thinking: A radical approach to saving the university. Whether for a professional book group, such as DH Reads!, or for the early stages of collaborative research, allows scholars to read together in real time, sharing notes and ideas through an easy-to-use browser-based app.


Learning as You Go: Collaboration as a Means of Professional Development

- Ramces Marsilli

- Working together to create a publication can be daunting. It can be even more so when collaborating with experts outside of your subject area. This presentation will discuss the process of collaboration on the creation of a systematic review by exploring the work done by the interim health sciences librarian, and faculty members from the Stempel College of Public Health. Developing a systematic review is an extensive, detailed, and time-consuming process and, while the disciplinary faculty involved were familiar with the steps necessary to complete one successfully, this was the first time I had collaborated on such a project. This meant spending extra time exploring the requirements of systematic review publications, and seeking assistance from knowledgeable library faculty.


Keeping it Up: Keys to a Long-Term Collaboration

- Melissa Del Castilllo

- While working with an art faculty professor on an Instagram project for over six years, I have tried to set forth some best practices to keep up the collaboration. I would like to share my insights on the specifics of the project and a checklist for continued successful collaboration. Key concepts for building relationships and sustaining a collaboration include communication, alignment, managing expectations, and flexibility.


Collaborate/Cooperate: Two Sides of the Same Coin

- Gayle Williams

- Two past book projects were collaborative efforts. The books were different; one in which I received data from my collaborators that I edited into a single text; the other was an edited collection of stand-alone essays. My presentation will review how these two different projects succeeded by applying/sharing a spirit of cooperation in both groups.