The process of fragmentation is not isolated to any single academic discipline. Loss and incompleteness in data can arise in all manner of ways, from inadequate experimental methods to historical processes. Fragmentary material is found in many areas of both the sciences and the humanities, and across disciplines there is a consistent desire to make use of such material, despite the difficulties, by using different techniques to transform it into usable data.
FECHA/ DATE/DATA: 23-24/01/2020
LUGAR/LOCATION/LUOGO: Leiden University, Netherlands (Leiden, Netherlands)
ORGANIZADOR/ORGANIZER/ORGANIZZATORE: Dr. Matthew Payne; prof. Antje Wessels.
INFO: firstname.lastname@example.org - email@example.com
INSCRIPCIÓN/REGISTRATION/REGISTRAZIONE: Deadline: 13/01/2020
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The invited specialists are:
Adriaan van der Weel (Media Studies, discussing fragmented reading in the internet age)
Sebastian Ahnert (Mathematical physics, on how network analysis combines isolated material)
Gesine Manuwald (Classics, discussing the editing of fragmentary works)
Arnout Koorneef (Educational psychology, on how to reconstruct cognitive processes)
Monica Berti (Classics, discussing the creation of online digital fragment editions)
Helen Walasek (Cultural heritage, on the assessment of monuments destroyed by war)
Laura Swift (Classics, discussing modern performance of ancient fragmentary plays)