2020 LD4 Conference on Linked Data in Libraries has ended
To see the "Open Zoom" button to join the sessions, sign in to your Sched account.
Welcome to the 2020 LD4 Conference on Linked Data in Libraries! There is no charge to participate. Attend one session or many! To join the sessions, create a Sched account. You will need a Sched account to see the "Open Zoom" button to join the actual session. Creating an account also enables you to create a personalized schedule of the sessions you want to attend and receive   reminders specific to those sessions. Session times are shown in Pacific Daylight Time (UTC -7). To view the schedule in your local time zone, use the Timezone dropdown; then you can print, email or download your schedule in your timezone.
Join the ld4 Slack workspace with channels for each conference track.
See the LD4 Conference website for information about:
• Conference goals and track descriptions
Zoom tips and settings for anonymous participation (most sessions will be recorded for sharing)
Community Participation Guidelines and how to report related issues
Questions? Technical difficulties? Post on #ld4_2020__troubleshooting Slack channel or email ld4conf_chairs@googlegroups.com
New: Playlist of session recordings (including pre-recorded sessions)
To see the "Open Zoom" button to join the sessions, sign in to your Sched account.
avatar for Andrew Lih

Andrew Lih

Washington D.C.
Andrew Lih is one of the world's foremost experts on Wikipedia and the Wikimedia movement and is the author of the book The Wikipedia Revolution: How a bunch of nobodies created the world's greatest encyclopedia (2009). He currently serves as the Wikimedian at Large at the Smithsonian Institution working on open access projects across the organization's many units and has been the Wikimedia Strategist at The Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City. Since 2010, he has worked with multiple cultural and heritage institutions to advance Wikipedia multimedia content and linked open data in Wikidata. His Wikimedia project work has been funded by the Knight Foundation with partners such as the Smithsonian Institution and the United States National Archives and Records Administration, for which he won the 2016 National Archives Archivist's Award. As a professor of communications and journalism in 2003, he wrote the first academic papers about Wikipedia and its online volunteer knowledge-production community. He has held professorships at Columbia University, University of Southern California, and American University in Washington, D.C.

My Friends

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  • Filter By Date 2020 LD4 Conference on Linked Data in Libraries Jul 6 -31, 2020
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