The Workshop has all the presentations online, as well as a wiki that contains various commentary, use cases, etc. (also, the hash tag is "#oacwkshp"). Although all of the presentations generated a lot of discussion from the attendees, the presentations that I learned the most from were:
- Annotation Supporting Collaborative Development of Scholarly Editions (Jane Hunter and Anna Gerber) -- a detailed description of AustLit
- Annotating the Biomedical Literature through Text Mining (Karin Verspoor) -- automatically annotating / extracting triples from the biomedical literature
- Annotation Ontology and SWAN Annotation Tool (Paolo Ciccarese) -- similar to the above (perhaps with a broader spectrum of manual <--> automatic annotation)
- Shared Canvas: Interoperability for Digitized Medieval MSS Repositories (Ben Albritton and Rob Sanderson) -- I never realized how complicated medieval manuscripts could be...
- Historic Map Annotations with YUMA (Bernhard Haslhofer) -- an impressive geospatial demo
- An OAC-Compliant Toolbox (Shannon Bradshaw) (slides not available yet) -- a toolkit approach for implementing the "scholarly primitives": discover, examine, compare, annotate, organize, synthesize, cite.
Thanks to Tim Cole for organizing such a successful workshop.