This exercise is best suited to those with an interest in public archaeology, the dynamics of ritual behavior, or the archaeology of central China. Users should have a basic understanding of archaeological data types, but little previous experience with archaeology is required.
The end of the second quarter of 2023 means we’re more than 50% done with the year. Oh… and that it’s a great time to catch y’all up on the work done by the Data Literacy Program (DLP)! With so much going on in the first quarter, we kept up the pace, getting even more […]
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 […]
Mayhaps you’ve had a manuscript marinating? Potentially you’ve been pondering potsherd patterning? Or digging around in your data? Are you wondering how to turn these tidbits into some archaeological writing? Well, have we got some inspiration for you!
We’re happy to announce the Data Literacy Program’s (DLP’s) first Table of Contents (TOC). The TOC is a preview of our existing and future Data Stories. And we designed this handy resource to outline data stories you can incorporate in classes now or in the future.
For this entry into our Digital Data Stories (DDS) series on series, we’ll explore our Tutorial Series. In many ways, tutorials are what most people think of when they consider improving their data literacy. Due to this, we thought tutorials would be a great place for us to start creating data stories.