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    Anthologize
    (Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media, 2010) Leon, Sharon; Gorges, Boone; Murray-John, Patrick; Cohen, Dan; Boggs, Jeremy; Owens, Trevor; Brennan, Sheila A.; Casden, Jason; Gossett, Kathie; Hanrath, Scott; Kapsalis, Effie; Knox, Doug; McCune, Zachary; Meloni, Julie; Ramsay, Steve; Rashleigh, Patrick; Remy, Jana; Scheinfeldt, Tom
    Anthologize is a free, open-source, plugin that transforms WordPress into a platform for publishing electronic texts. Grab posts from your WordPress blog, import feeds from external sites, or create new content directly within Anthologize. Then outline, order, and edit your work, crafting it into a single volume for export in several formats, including—in this release—PDF, ePUB, TEI. Anthologize was built during One Week One Tool, an NEH Summer Institute at George Mason University’s Center for History and New Media. Major sponsors of Anthologize were the Office of Digital Humanities of the National Endowment for the Humanities, City Tech OpenLab, and Demokratie & Dialog e.V. This site was intended to promote and provide resources for Anthologize, while the plugin itself is available in the WordPress plugins directory (https://wordpress.org/plugins/anthologize/). Hosted at anthologize.org.
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    CHNM Tools
    (Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media, 2008)
    This is a zipped code dump of the various research tools developed by RRCHNM. These tools included survey builders, poll builders, web scrapbooking, syllabus finders, note taking tools, and more.
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    Serendip-o-matic
    (Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media, 2013) Croxall, Brian; Dougherty, Jack; Frazer, Meghan; Kleinman, Scott; Sutton Koeser, Rebecca; Palin, Ray; Papaelias, Amy; Ridge, Mia; Rose, Eli; Visconti, Amanda; Williams, Scott; Williams, Amrys
    Serendip-o-matic connects your sources to digital materials located in libraries, museums, and archives around the world. By first examining your research interests, and then identifying related content in locations such as the Digital Public Library of America (DPLA), Europeana, and Flickr Commons, the serendipity engine helps you discover photographs, documents, maps and other primary sources. Serendip-o-matic is the product of One Week | One Tool, an open-source software-development institute sponsored by the National Endowment for the Humanities and hosted by the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media at George Mason University.
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    ScholarPress
    (Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media, 2011)
    ScholarPress was a suite of WordPress plugins intended to provide humanities scholars far more control of how they teach and present their research. The three tools were: Courseware, Researcher, and Vitaware. Courseware was intended to allow instructors to easily publish course websites that incorporate digital resources and encourage critical analysis that is central to the humanities. Researcher sought to help humanities scholars collaborate by making it easy to aggregate and cite resources from various online collection services. Vitaware was intended to provide scholars with a “live” feed of their traditional and digital scholarship. ScholarPress received funding from the National Endowment for the Humanities and their Office of Digital Humanities.
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    Scripto
    (Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media, 2020-10-08) Hamner, Christopher; Safley, Jim; Nguyen, Kim; Brett, Megan; Leon, Sharon; Fahringer, Alyssa Toby; Dauterive, Jessica; Brennan, Sheila A.; Albers, Ken; Ghajar, Lee Ann; Halabuk, James
    Scripto is an open-source tool that permits registered users to view digital files and transcribe them with an easy-to-use toolbar, rendering that text searchable. The tool includes a versioning history and editorial controls to make public contributions more manageable, and supports the transcription of a wide range of file types (both images and documents). Scripto works by connecting a content management system and Media Wiki. The original version of Scripto, released in [year], had versions for Omeka (Classic), WordPress, and Drupal. Changes in the codebase for WordPress and Drupal deprecated those versions, but Scripto for Omeka Classic was maintained by the Omeka team. In 2017, development began on a version of Scripto for Omeka S. The Scripto website was initially built on WordPress, with blog post updates, links to the GitHub repositories for all three versions of Scripto, and documentation. As part of the 2017-2020 building of Scripto for Omeka S, the team refreshed the website to discuss only the functional Scripto versions (Omeka Classic and Omeka S) and the website was moved from a WordPress installation to a flat-file site designed by Kim Nguyen. https://scripto.org/
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    Participad
    (Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media, 2013) Gorges, Boone
    2012-2013. Participad is a WordPress plugin to enable the integration of Etherpad Lite into a site. It was generated to enable collaborative notetaking during THATCamps. This site, formerly hosted at participad.org, was intended to promote, demo, and enable downloads of the plugin while the code for Participad itself currently resides at https://github.com/boonebgorges/participad.