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This campaign is closed. For information on the ideas that were submitted to the One Week One Tool 2013 campaign, email frazer.11@osu.edu.

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A serendipitous discovery tool

A serendipitous discovery tool for researchers that takes information from your personal collection (such as a Zotero citation library - http://www.zotero.org - or a CSV file) and delivers content (from online libraries or collections like DPLA - http://dp.la/ or Europeana - http://www.europeana.eu) similar to it, which can then be visualized and manipulated.

Submitted by (@meghanfrazer)

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23 votes
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Topic Modeling GUI

a web application for exploring and visualizing topics discovered within text content using the statistical method of topic modeling (possibly a wrapper for Mallet - http://mallet.cs.umass.edu/ - a common topic modeling tool). Aimed at technical novices unable to use Mallet’s command-line tools.

Submitted by (@meghanfrazer)

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19 votes
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WordPress Copyeditor

A WordPress plugin for authors, editors and publishers to improve copyediting workflows for line editing, ideally with track changes functionality

Submitted by (@meghanfrazer)

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15 votes
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Etymology of phrases

Imagine if you could type any phrase into (eg) Wikipedia and get a neatly edited history of who used the phrase when, and how it might have spread. (Google Books is halfway there, it just needs editorial cleaning-up.)

Submitted by (@timfinnegan)

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0 votes
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Universal calendar of reading

How far is it possible to reconstruct who-read-what-when, especially for historical figures? Won't memory soon be cheap enough that we can run queries like "Where did Joyce first hear of Nietzsche?" and get a best guess reply?

Submitted by (@timfinnegan)

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0 votes
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