**Updated July 8, 2013 with more specific logistical details**
On the afternoon of Wednesday, July 10th, Professor Zittrain and I will be presenting and demo-ing H2O at the George Washington University Law School Library. Interested faculty, law librarians, academic technologists, and others from around the area are welcome to join us, as we discuss the platform, its use to date at Harvard Law School, and the various faculty from around the country who are developing digital casebooks on H2O. The H2O team is grateful to Professor and Director of the Law Library Scott B. Pagel of George Washington University Law School for hosting us.
The 2:00 – 3:00 pm session will be primarily addressed to faculty, and the 3:00 – 4:00 pm session will be primarily addressed to librarians, academic technologists, and others. Both sessions will take place at:
The George Washington University
The Steven A. and Barbara Tasher Great Room
Jacob Burns Law Library
716 20th Street NW, Washington, DC
(Between G & H Streets)
Please e-mail us < firstname.lastname@example.org > to RSVP.
Prof. Jonathan Zittrain, Kendra Albert, and I are slated to present H2O at Northwestern University School of Law on the afternoon of Monday, May 6th. Professors, law librarians, academic technologists, and others from Chicago-area law schools will be joining us to learn more about the platform. While space is limited, if you are interested in attending, please send an e-mail to < email@example.com >.
The H2O Project has received generous support from the Harvard Initiative for Teaching & Learning (HILT) and the Harvard Library Lab. The great folks at HILT helped to prepare a video in which Professor Jonathan Zittrain, H2O’s PI, discusses some of the Project’s objectives and some of the ideas underlying it.
We are excited to demo H2O to faculty, law librarians, and education technologists at Boston University School of Law on Monday, April 8th, 1:00 pm – 2:00 pm in the Faculty Lounge.
Kim Dulin — a Co-Director of the Harvard Library Innovation Lab and the Associate Director for Collection Development and Digitization at the Harvard Law School Library — and I plan to discuss the use of H2O in HLS courses and to showcase some of H2O’s innovative features, including the text-layering-and-annotating tool. We hope to also show professors how they can can build their own digital casebooks on H2O, whether by transforming an existing syllabus into an H2O playlist, building off a preexisting H2O playlist or set of playlists, or creating a brand-new playlist.