Category Archives: papers and lectures

I blame the weather for still feeling tired – it’s mostly grey outside, and rather cold, though today there is a little more sunshine (which is nice). There’s better news than bad weather, though! A good while ago, I had … Continue reading

Posted in archaeology, papers and lectures, togs from bogs | Leave a comment

When researching, it happens again and again: You run into a dead end, or something that feels like a dead end. That can be due to so many reasons – there’s little or no literature about it, you have found … Continue reading

Posted in papers and lectures, work-related | 4 Comments

I got an email comment regarding my post about publishing and money flow from last week – and it’s probably worth it to go into a little more detail here. There’s three kinds of getting published – the kind where … Continue reading

Posted in fair prices for crafts campaign, papers and lectures, writing and publishing | 1 Comment

There’s a new technique on the block that can be used to detect and identify dyes, for example in leather: a variation of Raman spectroscopy coupled with laser blasts. Here’s the link to the Chemical and Engineering News article about … Continue reading

Posted in archaeology, papers and lectures | Leave a comment

I have found a nice alternative to keeping a gazillion tabs open – it’s a “read later” add-on to the browser. So blog-interesting stuff (or “perhaps blogworthy”) gets added into that list. Which is nice, and keeps the browser a … Continue reading

Posted in blogosphere, Internet resources, papers and lectures | 1 Comment

Not so very long ago (as in just a few hours), I did have a different idea about what to blog on than semi-random work-related stuff, but it has miraculously evaporated from my brain. Which is, at the moment, a … Continue reading

Posted in books (work), papers and lectures, Textilforum | Leave a comment

From my large-ish stack of tabs open to remind me of interesting things to blog about, here are some more links: A study shows that the global cooling trend reversed in the 19th century. Industrial revolution, anyone? The NY Times/dotearth … Continue reading

Posted in conferences, Internet resources, papers and lectures | Leave a comment