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Elijah Murphy
Elijah Murphy

Web Video Collection 2



Draws on the international collection of well-respected distributor, Documentary Education Resources. Gives online access to classic and contemporary works by influential anthropologists. A special feature is previously unpublished footage from working ethnographers in the field.




web video collection 2



Brings three collections together under one portal: Classic Music in Video contains 1,000 hours of classical music performances and masterclasses; Dance in Video, Volume 1 and Dance in Video, Volume 2 provide examples of historical and contemporary performances in ballet, jazz, modern, and experimental dance featuring well- known choreographers and companies; Opera in Video offers more than 250 staged productions, supplemented with interviews, and documentaries about opera.


Gateway to primary source materials relating to the history and culture of the United States, organized into thematic collections. Includes early cinema classics like Edison's Gay Shoe Clerk, The Great Train Robbery and The Kiss as well as early animation and vaudeville performances.


A multidisciplinary collection from well-respected educational distributors. Includes titles from California Newsreel, DEFA (East German feature films), First Run Features, Janus/Criterion Classics, Kino Lorber, Media Education Foundation, Michael Blackwood, PBS, Roland Films on Art, Seventh Arts Releasing, and many others. Titles are not found in Omni and have time-limited licences.


A bilingual collection that features more than 3200 complete NFB productions on Canadian topics. A mixture of classics and brand new releases in animation, documentary, experimental, and fiction film, with monthly updates.


A WebVTT parser, given an input byte stream, a text track list of cues output, and a collection of CSS style sheets stylesheets, must decode the bytestream using the UTF-8 decode algorithm, and then must parse the resultingstring according to the WebVTT parser algorithm below. This results in WebVTT cues being added to output, and CSS style sheets being added to stylesheets. [RFC3629]


The Internet Archive is an American digital library with the stated mission of "universal access to all knowledge".[4][5] It provides free public access to collections of digitized materials, including websites, software applications/games, music, movies/videos, moving images, and millions of books. In addition to its archiving function, the Archive is an activist organization, advocating a free and open Internet. As of January 1, 2023[update], the Internet Archive holds over 36 million books and texts, 11.6 million movies, videos and TV shows and clips, 950 thousand software programs, 15 million audio files, 4.5 million images, 251 thousand concerts, and 780 billion web pages in the Wayback Machine.


In late 1999, the Archive expanded its collections beyond the web archive, beginning with the Prelinger Archives. Now[when?] the Internet Archive includes texts, audio, moving images, and software. It hosts a number of other projects: the NASA Images Archive, the contract crawling service Archive-It, and the wiki-editable library catalog and book information site Open Library. Soon after that, the Archive began working to provide specialized services relating to the information access needs of the print-disabled; publicly accessible books were made available in a protected Digital Accessible Information System (DAISY) format.[15]


The Internet Archive acquires most materials from donations,[34] such as hundreds of thousands of 78 rpm discs from Boston Public Library in 2017,[35] a donation of 250,000 books from Trent University in 2018,[36] and the entire collection of Marygrove College's library in 2020 after it closed.[37] All material is then digitized and retained in digital storage, while a digital copy is returned to the original holder and the Internet Archive's copy, if not in the public domain, is lent to patrons worldwide one at a time under the controlled digital lending (CDL) theory of the first-sale doctrine.[38]


The Archive is headquartered in San Francisco, California. From 1996 to 2009, its headquarters were in the Presidio of San Francisco, a former U.S. military base. Since 2009, its headquarters have been at 300 Funston Avenue in San Francisco, a former Christian Science Church. At one time, most of its staff worked in its book-scanning centers; as of 2019, scanning is performed by 100 paid operators worldwide.[41] The Archive also has data centers in three Californian cities: San Francisco, Redwood City, and Richmond. To reduce the risk of data loss, the Archive creates copies of parts of its collection at more distant locations, including the Bibliotheca Alexandrina[42][43] in Egypt and a facility in Amsterdam.[44]


Created in early 2006, Archive-It[74] is a web archiving subscription service that allows institutions and individuals to build and preserve collections of digital content and create digital archives. Archive-It allows the user to customize their capture or exclusion of web content they want to preserve for cultural heritage reasons. Through a web application, Archive-It partners can harvest, catalog, manage, browse, search, and view their archived collections.[75]


As of March 2014[update], Archive-It had more than 275 partner institutions in 46 U.S. states and 16 countries that have captured more than 7.4 billion URLs for more than 2,444 public collections. Archive-It partners are universities and college libraries, state archives, federal institutions, museums, law libraries, and cultural organizations, including the Electronic Literature Organization, North Carolina State Archives and Library, Stanford University, Columbia University, American University in Cairo, Georgetown Law Library, and many others.


In September 2020 Internet Archive announced a new initiative to archive and preserve open access academic journals, called Internet Archive Scholar.[78][79][80] Its full-text search index includes over 25 million research articles and other scholarly documents preserved in the Internet Archive. The collection spans from digitized copies of eighteenth century journals through the latest open access conference proceedings and pre-prints crawled from the World Wide Web.


The Internet Archive operates 33 scanning centers in five countries, digitizing about 1,000 books a day for a total of more than 2 million books,[83] financially supported by libraries and foundations.[84] As of July 2013[update], the collection included 4.4 million books with more than 15 million downloads per month.[83] As of November 2008[update], when there were approximately 1 million texts, the entire collection was greater than 0.5 petabytes, which includes raw camera images, cropped and skewed images, PDFs, and raw OCR data.[85] Between about 2006 and 2008, Microsoft had a special relationship with Internet Archive texts through its Live Search Books project, scanning more than 300,000 books that were contributed to the collection, as well as financial support and scanning equipment. On May 23, 2008, Microsoft announced it would be ending the Live Book Search project and no longer scanning books.[86] Microsoft made its scanned books available without contractual restriction and donated its scanning equipment to its former partners.[86]


Around October 2007, Archive users began uploading public domain books from Google Book Search.[87] As of November 2013[update], there were more than 900,000 Google-digitized books in the Archive's collection;[88] the books are identical to the copies found on Google, except without the Google watermarks, and are available for unrestricted use and download.[89] Brewster Kahle revealed in 2013 that this archival effort was coordinated by Aaron Swartz, who with a "bunch of friends" downloaded the public domain books from Google slowly enough and from enough computers to stay within Google's restrictions. They did this to ensure public access to the public domain. The Archive ensured the items were attributed and linked back to Google, which never complained, while libraries "grumbled". According to Kahle, this is an example of Swartz's "genius" to work on what could give the most to the public good for millions of people.[90] Besides books, the Archive offers free and anonymous public access to more than four million court opinions, legal briefs, or exhibits uploaded from the United States Federal Courts' PACER electronic document system via the RECAP web browser plugin. These documents had been kept behind a federal court paywall. On the Archive, they had been accessed by more than six million people by 2013.[90]


The Open Library is another project of the Internet Archive. The project seeks to include a web page for every book ever published: it holds 25 million catalog records of editions. It also seeks to be a web-accessible public library: it contains the full texts of approximately 1,600,000 public domain books (out of the more than five million from the main texts collection), as well as in-print and in-copyright books,[117] many of which are fully readable, downloadable[118][119] and full-text searchable;[120] it offers a two-week loan of e-books in its controlled digital lending program for over 647,784 books not in the public domain, in partnership with over 1,000 library partners from six countries[83][121] after a free registration on the web site. Open Library is a free and open-source software project, with its source code freely available on GitHub.


In addition to web archives, the Internet Archive maintains extensive collections of digital media that are attested by the uploader to be in the public domain in the United States or licensed under a license that allows redistribution, such as Creative Commons licenses. Media are organized into collections by media type (moving images, audio, text, etc.), and into sub-collections by various criteria. Each of the main collections includes a "Community" sub-collection (formerly named "Open Source") where general contributions by the public are stored.


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discussion about poetry by Kelly Alexandra Hoff.

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