is a software developer at the ACDH-CH for OpenAtlas, an open source database application that enables users to manage complex historical, archaeological, and geospatial data. He also works as historian at the Institute of Medieval Research for the project Byzantino-Serbian Border Zones in Transition: Migration and Elite Change in pre-Ottoman Macedonia (1282–1355).
His interests include medieval Balkan history, historical geography, GIS and API development.
Software developer for research infrastructures at the Austrian Academy of Sciences and MSc graduate in Computer Science from the University of Vienna.
completed his education as a librarian in 2014 at the Library of the University of Vienna. After working as a systems librarian at the Austrian National Library and as a cataloger for the Austrian Workers Chamber, he joined the ACDH-CH (then ACDH) Team in 2015 as a manager of archival software. He is also engaged in Webdesign and Frontend-Development. As a philosophy student at the University of Vienna, he is interested in the epistemological implications of digital research methods in the humanities.
is a software developer with a special interest in data modeling and scientific web applications. In the last few years, he has acted as the main developer of OpenAtlas, an open source database application that enables users to manage complex historical, archeological, and geospatial data.
He joined the ACDH-CH (then ACDH) Team in 2017 with a focus on developing software to collect and manage scientific data. His favorite tools are Python, PostgreSQL, Linux, and open source software in general.
In early 2020, I joined the CONNEC project as an intern through the SWW DTP placement scheme, under the supervision of Dr. Victoria Leonard and Dr. David Natal. After a 6-month absence, I rejoined the project as a research assistant in early 2021 and as a postdoctoral researcher in late 2021.
I am a postgraduate research student in History at Royal Holloway, as part of the project “Connected Clerics: Building a Universal Church in the Late Antique West (380-640 CE)” led by David Natal. Before coming to Royal Holloway, I studied Classics and History at the University of Kentucky and taught Latin for a number of years.
My research focuses on late antique North Africa, particularly under Augustine bishop of Hippo and Aurelius bishop of Carthage. I am examining the role of the church and bishops in changing political structures in communities in North Africa, with special attention to inscriptions, archaeology, and the texts of the African church councils.
Victoria Leonard is a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society and Postdoctoral Researcher in Late Ancient History, as part of the ERC-funded project ‘Connected Clerics. Building a Universal Church in the Late Antique West (380-604 CE)’, at Royal Holloway, University London and the Austrian Centre for Digital Humanities (ACDH-ÖAW), Austrian Academy of Sciences (Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften).
BA (Department of Anglo-Saxon, Norse and Celtic, University of Cambridge), MPhil (Faculty of History, University of Cambridge), PhD (Dept ASNC, University of Cambridge)
My current research examines how grants of privilege over land and people made by rulers in modern-day Germany and Italy—referred to as charters or royal diplomas—inform our understanding of the ways in which the new dynasties that emerged in the wake of the Carolingian Empire understood and represented their own past to their followers, rivals and allies.
I am a Late Antiquity and Digital Humanities specialist, and the PI of CONNEC, a research project that uses social network analysis to explore the construction of the institutional structure of the catholic church in the early middle ages. At the Department, I teach modules on Roman, late Roman, and Early Medieval History.
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