1. <nobr id="Bo38EO"></nobr>
      <input id="Bo38EO"></input>
      <option id="Bo38EO"><address id="Bo38EO"><var id="Bo38EO"></var></address></option>
    2. <option id="Bo38EO"><address id="Bo38EO"></address></option>

        <nobr id="Bo38EO"><menu id="Bo38EO"></menu></nobr>

            เงินฟรี ประสบการณ์ของคนถูกรางวัล

            A race against time to digitise analog records of materials from endangered cultures from all over the world.

            We hold 14,000 hours of audio recordings and 2,000 hours of video recordings that might otherwise have been lost. This amounts to 125 terabytes, and represents 1,281 languages, mainly from the Pacific region.
            Apu Kalsarap Nemaf and Limas Kalsarap reading a dictionary of their language. Erakor village, Vanuatu, 2001.
            Apu Kalsarap Nemaf and Limas Kalsarap reading a dictionary of their language. Erakor village, Vanuatu, 2001.

            The PARADISEC Podcast

            Toksave: Culture Talks

            Join musicologist Jodie Kell and archivist Steven Gagau in a series of interviews with people who have found personal and cultural connections with collections in the archive.

            PARADISEC is a consortium of three universities: the University of Sydney, the University of Melbourne, and the Australian National University. Our main focus is the safe preservation of material that would otherwise be lost, especially field tapes from the 1950s and 1960s. We are actively seeking more endangered analog audio tape collections to digitise.

            Our services

            We digitise and archive records of the many small languages of the world. We have worked to ensure that the archive can provide access to interested communities and conforms to international standards for digital archiving. While our original focus was the Asia-Pacific region, we now hold material from all over the world. This work is now urgent as most analog tapes are not expected to last beyond 2025. We work with cultural centres in the Pacific to support managing and digitising their collections.
            • Our catalog allows users to create robust descriptions of their multimedia collections and to assign rights to other users.
            • We build models that show how to make reusable data (metadata entry tools, spreadsheets and so on) and use current tools such as Elan or Fieldworks.
            • We promote cultural preservation by providing backup and data preservation services to cultural agencies in our region (e.g., PNG , Solomon Islands, Vanuatu).
            • We house files with cultural heritage content from all over the world. We are active in finding new collections to digitise, see our ‘Lost and Found’ project.

            PARADISEC@100 Conference, February 2021

            Conference themes included tributes to PARADISEC’s founding Director, Emeritus Professor Linda Barwick; Repatriation and revitalisation; Managing cultural heritage; Technologies and methodologies in archiving and documentation; Approaches to repatriation and community priorities; Podcasting, and more!
            Most of the presentations are now available to view on the PARADISEC Youtube Channel. More information on the conference is here 

            At PARADISEC, our primary motivation is to make field recordings available to those recorded
            and their descendants.
            Please support our work by helping to fund our ongoing projects.

            Our partners

            We are a consortium made up of the University of Sydney, the University of Melbourne and the Australian National University.

            Acknowledgment of Country

            PARADISEC acknowledges and pays respect to the Gadigal people of the Eora Nation, the Ngunawal and the Woiwurrung. It is upon their ancestral lands that this site has been built and is maintained.