Ludwig Maximilian Breuer
Albert Erik Gruber
Enrique Senabre Hidalgo
Munkhtsetseg Namsrai is a researcher of the Institute of Language and Literature at the Mongolian Academy of Sciences. In the summer of 2018, she joined the ACDH as a guest researcher to work on her research project "Translation-Oriented Terminology Management". During her stay, she focused on the application of terminology management tools to the Mongolian language and worked on the creation of a terminology corpus for the Mongolian language, exchanging experiences and research data on terminology extraction and the processing of corpus-data in various languages with ACDH researchers.
Simona Olivieri holds a PhD in Arabic language and linguistics from Sapienza University of Rome. She is currently Humboldt Research Fellow at Freie Universität Berlin where she is working on the creation of a TEI-encoded collection of classical Arabic grammatical treatises. Her visiting period at ACDH focused on linguistic and semantic markup, TEI, data management, and taxonomy building, as well as on the ACDH-based VICAV project.
Ass.-Prof. Jutta Ransmayr currently works in the German department and Centre for teacher education at the University of Vienna, where she works in the field of German language didactics, language variation in the teaching context and corpus linguistics. She studied English and American studies, history and German as a foreign language at the University of Vienna, where she did her PhD in applied linguistics. She was part of the ICLTT (Institute of Corpus Linguistics and Text Technology) before joining the ACDH in 2015, where she deals primarily with research and networking activities in the realm of Austrian Standard German and corpus data acquisition (e.g. Austrian Media Corpus). She is an Austrian representative in the Council for German Orthography and one of Austria´s delegates in the EFNIL (European Federation of National Institutions for Language).
Silvia Stoyanova is a literary scholar specializing in modern Italian literature, in particular the works of Giacomo Leopardi. She has conducted research and taught in the USA (Columbia University, Princeton University), Germany (Uni Trier), and Italy (University of Macerata). At Princeton, she initiated the creation of a Digital Research Platform for the Zibaldone, Leopardi’s large collection of research fragments.
At the ACDH, Silvia is working within the exploration space to expand the research framework of the Zibaldone Platform into a networked, multi-modal, participatory knowledge environment. She will explore how semantic web technologies and knowledge visualization methods could help with the challenges of discourse organization in the scholarly fragment genre, and, conversely, how the design of a digital platform for the study of research notes and their epistemic practices could augment interpretation processes in humanities scholarship.