Details on article
|Title||Audiovisual Archives: Digital Text and Discourse Analysis|
Stockinger P.; Audiovisual Archives: Digital Text and Discourse Analysis ;Audiovisual Archives: Digital Text and Discourse Analysis vol: issue: page:
|Link to article|| https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-84891584682&doi=10.1002%2f9781118561980&partnerID=40&md5=d6b89ecf3d92e844fc7e900cc91452de
|Abstract||Today, audiovisual archives and libraries have become very popular especially in the field of collecting, preserving and transmitting cultural heritage. However, the data in these archives or libraries - videos, images, soundtracks, etc. - constitute as such only potential cognitive resources for a given public (or target community). One of the most crucial issues of digital audiovisual libraries is indeed to enable users to actively appropriate audiovisual resources for their own concern (in research, education or any other professional or non-professional context). This means, an adaptation of the audiovisual data to the specific needs of a user or user group can be represented by small and closed communities as well as by networks of open communities around the globe. Active appropriation is, basically speaking, the use of existing digital audiovisual resources by users or user communities according to their expectations, needs, interests or desires. This process presupposes: 1) the definition and development of models or scenarios of cognitive processing of videos by the user; 2) the availability of tools necessary for defining, developing, reusing and sharing meta-linguistic resources such as thesauruses, ontologies or description models by users or user communities. Both aspects are central to the so-called semiotic turn in dealing with digital (audiovisual) texts, corpora of texts or again entire (audiovisual) archives and libraries. They demonstrate practically and theoretically the well-known from data to metadata or from (simple) information to (relevant) knowledge problem, which obviously directly influences the effective use, social impact and relevancy, and therefore also the future, of digital knowledge archives. This book offers a systematic, comprehensive approach to these questions from a theoretical as well as practical point of view. © 2012 by John Wiley & Sons, Inc.
|Search Database||SC (Scopus)