Paulina F. Przystupa, a member of The Alexandria Archive Institute (AAI) team recently talked about the overlap between archaeological data literacy and comic books. Specifically, the talk focused on how Paulina brought a love of comics to the Data Literacy Program (DLP).
Open Educational Resources
Listicles and Literacy – The Aggregative Series to promote data literacy
For this Digital Data Stories (DDS) Series on Series entry, we’re introducing our Aggregative Series. While you may have misread that as our aggressive series, this series aggregates existing resources that teach archaeological data literacy. Currently, these will act as both recommendations for existing work from our staff and a Data Story, guiding groups through […]
Keep it Creative: The Creative Series and data literacy
For this Digital Data Stories (DDS) Series on Series entry, we’re exploring our Creative Series. Creative endeavors rarely enter into discussions of archaeological data literacy. And yet, the complex skills required to create art make them perfect for the palimpsest of narrative that is archaeology. Due to this, we thought leveraging creativity would be a […]
Winning them over to the data side – An ARF workshop on Data lit and viz
Paulina guest lectured for the students of the Archaeological Research Facility (ARF) Peralta Hacienda Historical Park field school about Data Literacy (Data Lit) and Data Visualization (Data Viz).
The Digital Data Stories Series
To help us organize our Data Stories the Data Literacy Program (DLP), we decided to organize the stories into seven series. We’ve mentioned this a few times and we thought it would be good to explain a bit more about what these series are and why we chose to do this.
Digital Data Dangers, DENIED!
A few weeks ago, Meghan, our Postdoctoral Researcher in Data Interpretation and Public Engagement, (who’s a bit of an #ethics nerd) attended a training session organized by the Data Hazards project. This facilitator training taught how to run sessions with the project’s Data Hazards labels — think of them as like warning labels on household […]