On May 30, the Stanford Archaeology Center will host the live premiere of Barre Fong’s Making Ties: The Cangdong Village Project.
If you cannot attend the premiere, the film can be viewed at https://cangdong.stanford.edu/documentary-film
Courses of study offered by MichiganX, an online learning initiative of the University of Michigan through edX
“Meme and My Friends: The Dynamics of Merry-making,” November 29, 2012
Collaborative poster presented at the 2012 Anthropology Undergraduate Research Symposium, Humboldt State University. Presented by Casey Dobbins, Jaqueline Farrington, Racheal Marte-Taylor, Cherilyn Neider and Nikki Martensen
A display showcasing the digitization of archival materials. Located in the Humboldt State University Library using select materials from Humboldt Room Special Collections. Spring 2016 Semester.
When I was interning for the Center for Digital Archaeology (CoDA), I wrote a series of short blogs based on a few of their webinar classes. This was a fun learning experience for me, because some of these topics were things I knew nothing about. It is always humbling to me how a little bit of knowledge can spark brand new hobbies and interests.
Browse through the links below to read my posts on the CoDA blog!
Always Have A Backup Plan (A blog about Data Backup)
Stop a Moving Lens with Tape (a photography equipment hack Featuring my favorite tool, blue painters tape..)
To find out more about the Center for Digital Archaeology, you can visit Digitalarch.org
Abstract: This project studied the public opinions and discussion of the effects contemporary humans have at archaeological rock art sites in the United States. Preservation of rock art sites is attempted by a perpetual separation of visitors, by creating physical barriers at sites, or keeping site locations a secret. Little has been done, however, to assess public access to information relating to site locations and preservation information. This project utilized open-ended questionnaires to assess the opinions of the online rock-art community in relation to this topic. These opinions were compared with the content in public texts to assess the public accessibility of information. This research represents the potential of an affiliated public to make a significant contribution to the discussion on rock art site preservation and public interaction.