Archipelago is an open source repository system developed by the Metropolitan New York Library Council (METRO). Conceived 2 years ago as a response to our communities’ need (New York State) to lower the technological barriers of using and maintaining such systems and our experience maintaining and developing other open source repositories, Archipelago has come a long way, from a simple idea to many successful implementations. A long planning process turned into a formal road map guided the development of a novel paradigm, coded for, and supported by, a diverse and caring community. This presentation is about multi sided Openness, a tale of rethinking our historical notions of what domain driven systems are, of stepping back, of giving users the tools for building on their own practices, of removing ourselves (developers) from imposing preconceived shapes data and media should have. In an evolving and constantly shifting domain, we provide means that support local, identity driven workflows, enabling exploration and iterative actions leading to making knowledge open, for human and machine consumption. It's also a story that started during OR2018 and so we feel it’s fair it's told 3 years after in the same place.
"The largest NASA Hubble Space Telescope image ever assembled, this sweeping bird’s-eye view of a portion of the Andromeda galaxy (M31) is the sharpest large composite image ever taken of our galactic next-door neighbor. Though the galaxy is over 2 million light-years away, The Hubble Space Telescope is powerful enough to resolve individual stars in a 61,000-light-year-long stretch of the galaxy’s pancake-shaped disk. ... The panorama is the product of the Panchromatic Hubble Andromeda Treasury (PHAT) program. Images were obtained from viewing the galaxy in near-ultraviolet, visible, and near-infrared wavelengths, using the Advanced Camera for Surveys and the Wide Field Camera 3 aboard Hubble. This cropped view shows a 48,000-light-year-long stretch of the galaxy in its natural visible-light color, as photographed with Hubble's Advanced Camera for Surveys in red and blue filters July 2010 through October 2013." -full description available at: https://hubblesite.org/image/3476/gallery/73-phat
Canto General is Pablo Neruda's tenth book of poems. It was first published in Mexico in 1950, by Talleres Gráficos de la Nación. Neruda began to compose it in 1938.
"Canto General" ("General Song") consists of 15 sections, 231 poems, and more than 15,000 lines. This work attempts to be a history or encyclopedia of the entire American Western Hemisphere, or New World, from a Hispanic American perspective.