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Collection
Digital Michelangelo
Website documenting The Digital Michelangelo project carried out by Stanford professor Marc Levoy and his team of 30 faculty, staff, and students from Stanford and the University of Washington. The project, building on advancements in laser rangefinder technology, together with algorithms developed at Stanford for combining multiple range and color images, created 3D models of ten Michelangelo statues.

2. EdSource [2015] Online

Collection
Individual Archived Websites
EdSource works to engage Californians on key education challenges with the goal of enhancing learning success. It does so by providing timely, useful and accurate information to key education stakeholders and the larger public; advancing awareness of major education initiatives being implemented in California and nationally; and highlighting effective models and strategies intended to improve student outcomes, as well as identifying areas that are in need of repair or reform.
Collection
Individual Archived Websites
Official website of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, featuring information about the organization's history, specific programs they've spearheaded, the ideas behind their work, and more. Also includes resources about the Foundation, education, and teaching.

4. A/V Artifact Atlas [2013] Online

Collection
Individual Archived Websites
The A/V Artifact Atlas is a reference compendium of anomalies, errors, and playback problems encountered during the reformatting of audio-visual material. In the audiovisual archiving field, it is both an identification tool and a baseline for a common vocabulary describing artifacts encountered during playback and quality control review.
Collection
Individual Archived Websites
XCITR: eXplore Chemical Information Teaching Resources was a repository for exploring and sharing chemical information teaching resources. XCITR materials for teaching or personal use. As a successor to the Clearinghouse for Chemical Information Instructional Materials (http://cheminfo.informatics.indiana.edu/cicc/cis/index.php/Clearinghouse_for_Chemical_Information_Instructional_Materials) created by Gary Wiggins at Indiana University in the mid-1980’s, XCITR was developed to meet the need for an international repository of chemical information educational material. XCITR was intended not only for librarians and instructors in chemical information, but also for chemistry professors, instructors in other disciplines related to chemistry, information specialists, students, high school teachers, and even technical writers. XCITR was a hub in which librarians, instructors and information providers deposited and accessed important and useful teaching materials. Educational materials about library services and collections were also welcome.