DHCommons has released their second publication, and announced an expanded remit that can include completed as well as mid-stage projects, and that future publications will be published on a rolling schedule:
We have also reconsidered our publishing schedule as we felt that the digital-only nature of DHCommons meant it no longer needed to be tied to temporal models of the print journal — going forward, content for reviews and the ‘How Did They Make That?’ section (which still continues to be very popular!) will be published on a rolling schedule, which will enable to us to get more content out on a more regular basis. Issues will be archived annually, and specific calls for papers will still be in place, in order to create themed clusters, so please do contact us if you have any specific topics you’d like to see represented.
The 2016 edition so far includes:
Creating a Public History Website on a Shoestring Budget with Limited Tech Literacy: The Starkville Civil Rights Project
Sustainable & Accessible Interactive Documentary Storytelling Without Heavy Coding: The Story of the Stuff
The Women’s Print History Project, 1750-1836
You Can Read the Comments Section Again: The Faciloscope App and Automated Rhetorical Analysis
This post was produced through a cooperation between Caleb Derven, Rachel DiCresce, Heather Hill, Kathryn Kuntz, Ariadne Rehbein, Samuel Russell, and Ashley Zengerski (Editors-at-large for the week), Caro Pinto (Editor for the week), Sarah Potvin (Site Editor), Caitlin Christian-Lamb, Roxanne Shirazi, and Patrick Williams (dh+lib Review Editors).