The Digital Scholarship Lab at River Campus Libraries specializes in the creation of digital tools and resources; provides support for web-based scholarly initiatives; and partners with faculty on their digital research projects.
Tools and Methods
We support a range of digital tools and methods including GIS, TEI, RTI, 3D modeling, and more.
Work with the DSL
We help scholars and students learn new tools for their research and classroom. We offer consultations. We collaborate on projects.
The Ward Project is a collaborative project between River Campus Libraries and the College of Arts, Science, and Engineering. Professor Bob Minckley (Biology) and Melissa Mead (RBSCP) co-lead the project that has drawn
On Wednesday, May 2, 2018, River Campus Libraries and the Out Alliance celebrated the launch of Rochester, New York Voices of the LGBT History. This digital archive preserves and makes public the rich histories
Mediate is a collaborative video annotation tool developed by River Campus Libraries and Professor Joel Burges (English and Visual and Media Studies). Mediate has entered the second phase of development. Based on
Re-Envisioning Japan: Japan as Destination in 20th Century Visual and Material Culture (REJ) is an online critical archive of tourism, travel, and educational ephemera that documents changing images of Japan and its
When family documents are scattered in multiple repositories over many decades, it becomes a scholarly challenge to assess the scope of materials available and to create critical narratives which are complete and
In The Field brings networking among social scientists into the 21st century. Our goal is to create and maintain an interactive website that will enable political scientists – and, ultimately, all social
Created by students in the course “HIS142: Traditional China”, students created digital plaques (imagine an engraved “Golden Plaque” like the Pioneer Plaque that was launched into space by NASA in 1972), and
Virtual St. George’s will combine the historical precision of a community study across twelve generations (1612-1900) with 3D renderings of the townscape at various key years (1620, 1660, 1700, 1775, 1812, 1865)