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Sharing Your Digital Projects and Data – Adv Omeka/Neatline

In our hands-on session, we will be using Neatline to construct exhibits on top of Omeka.

Neatline is a free, flexible, and open source tool that builds on Omeka to create spatial-temporal narratives that leverage digital collections. It is accesssible, extensible and provides a means to combine a variety of additional textual and visual media to create compelling and engaging digital exhibitions.

In this tutorial, we demonstrate and encourage you to try creating a Neatline exhibition. The steps in this tutorial will guide you through setting up, populating a ddeploying a Neatline exhibit. It builds on experience gained in the Omeka and Creating Omeka Exhibits tutorials. You will require experience in Omeka to work with Neatline – although they actually function in distinctly different ways.

 

Advance Readings

  1. Geo-Temporal Interpretation of Archival Collections with Neatline
  2. Mapping Historical Texts in the Classroom: The Anatolian Travelers Project

Resources and Readings

  1. Omeka.org
  2. Gothic Past (Omeka)
  3. Mukurtu
  4. Omeka.org
    1. Scripto in OmekaS
  5. Neatline.org
  6. The Nicolay Copy of the Gettysburg Address
  7. Anne Whitney Abroad, 1867–1868: The Continental Perspective
  8.  Digital Declaration of Independence
  9. Mukurtu: Plateau People’s WP
  10. VisualEyes5
    1. VisualEyes Demo
  11. StoryMapJS
    1. StoryMap Case Study: Minneapolis/StPaul
    2. GigaPixel
    3. McAteers Below
 
 
Neatline
  1. How to Use Neatline with Map Warper Instead of GeoServer
  2. Deep Maps Discussion
  3. Haskins Society – Neatline
  4. Wired! Tuttorials – Omeka and Neatline
  5. Harvard Labs Neatline
  6. Building Digital Exhibits in the Classroom with Omeka and Neatline
  7. LEADr Neatline
  8. VisualEyes Authoring Guide
 
Presentation
 
 
 
Demonstrations
  1. The Tutorial site on Omeka.net
  2. The Tutorial site on Omeka.org
  3. The Tutorial site on Omeka S