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Computers and the Humanities

1974 Volume 6, Number

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 8

  1. Concordances in the Seventies

    William Ingram

    Author restricted his remarks in this article to consideration of concordances published in the last five years. (Author/RK) More

    pp. 273-77

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  2. A Program to Teach Logic

    James Moor & Jack Nelson

    Described a computer program and how it might help solve problems in the humanities. (RK) More

    pp. 278-0

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  3. A Survey of Computer Aided Research in Early German

    Rudolph Hirschmann

    This article is meant to summarize development in the field of computer-aided research in early German. (Author/RK) More

    pp. 279-84

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  4. Use of the Computer in Music Research: A Short Report on Accomplishments, Limitations, and Future Needs

    Harry B. Lincoln

    The present report offers a representative of recent efforts in various aspects of research applications. (Author) More

    pp. 285-89

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  5. The Development of Computer Courses for Humanists

    John R. Allen

    In the hope that a general exchange of information on computer courses for humanists will be of help to persons contemplating or already teaching such, and in the hope of encouraging a continued... More

    pp. 291-95

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  6. Federal Support of Computer Based Humanities Research

    Fred W. Weingarten

    Author discussed some ways in which the Federal government has moved in the past and may move in the future to meet some of the needs of humanities researchers, unfamiliar with computer hardware... More

    pp. 297-300

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  7. SOLAR (A Semantically Oriented Lexical ARchive): Current Status and Plans

    Timothy Diller & John Olney

    Described a program designed to permit a researcher to access a broad range of semantic data, all keyed to individual English words. (Author/RK) More

    pp. 301-11

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  8. SELECT: A Computer Program to Identify Associationally Rich Words for Content Analysis. 1. Statistical Results

    Howard P. Iker

    Described a computer program, designed to allow a totally objective, associationally sensible, and reasonably efficient method for selecting the best word subset for analysis within the framework... More

    pp. 313-19

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