ARLIS/SE was founded in 1974 as a chapter within the Southern Region of the Art Libraries Society of North America. The collection includes chapter correspondence, bylaws, annual reports, membership lists, photographs, conference materials, LoPresti Awards (for excellence in art publication), and financial records. The return of Cold Case Files will explore compelling new cases that have gone cold for years and chronicle the journeys of the detectives who reopened them. The detectives relive the events of the crimes, reveal new twists and startling revelations for full viewer immersion into these tragic cases, relying on breakthroughs in forensic technology and the influence of social media to. Case Files (2021) cast and crew credits, including actors, actresses, directors, writers and more. Table of Contents Foreword Introduction Evidential Values Informational Values Conclusions Footnotes by T. Schellenberg Bulletins of the National Archives Number 8 (October 1956) EVIDENTIAL VALUES REASONS FOR TEST OF EVIDENTIAL VALUES There are a number of reasons why we should consciously and deliberately apply the test of evidential value in the sense in which this term. We are professional team design and manufacture the most creative and popular phone cases, include iPhone, Samsung, Xiaomi, Huawei, OPPO and VIVO etc.
Loretta Merlo, circulation manager, transcribes 19th-century case files at the Transcribathon.
Article credit: WCM Central
This summer, the WCM community came together to give artificial intelligence a human boost by transcribing handwritten medical notes from the 19th century into computer-readable files. The transcribed documents are part of a project by Cornell Tech master’s candidate Praveen Kumar Govindaraj to teach computers to decipher the florid script preferred by society at that time.
Govindaraj is using machine learning, a technique that allows the computer to learn from data without being specifically programmed. With the handwriting recognition project, the computer analyzes a set of “gold standard” transcriptions that have been verified as accurate. And the more there are, the better.
The Transcribathon gave human participants a fascinating view into medicine in the 1800s, with cases ranging from an inebriated sailor who gashed his head after falling off the dock to a young woman who had been badly burned when a candle ignited her clothing. Treatments at the time varied from remedies still in use today to therapies such as bloodletting that were not very helpful.
Transcribathon participants weren’t working from the original case files. The fragile and sometimes decaying files had first been scanned and saved as digital documents by the Medical Center Archives staff as part of a project spearheaded by Dr. Curtis Cole, chief information officer, with a grant from the Frank Naeymi-Rad and Theresa A. Kepic Foundation. With digital copies, the documents will both be preserved and more accessible to those unable to visit the archives in person.
The hope for the machine learning project is that the computer will become able to generate keywords from the scanned handwritten documents so that they can be organized in a searchable database. It will likely take many years of refinement for the technology to be able to generate complete, accurate translations from the script.
Fortunately, five more Cornell Tech students have signed on to advance the project: Young Sang Choi, Evan Yates, Kelly Wang, Aaron Yingxiang Lu and Rohun Tripathi are spending this semester tackling the handwriting-recognition problem as part of a Product Studio challenge to develop a technology-driven solution to a business need.
The Transcribathons took place in the Samuel J. Wood Library computer lab on July 27 and Aug. 17. Additional events will be scheduled in the future.
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In the early 1800s the legislature, circuit courts, and city courts granted divorces. Divorce records may indicate the date and place of the marriage being dissolved. Circuit or city courts have handled most divorce proceedings.
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The Kentucky Office of Vital Statistics has a statewide register of divorces since 1 January 1972 and can verify the date and county of a divorce or annulment. This is helpful when the county is not known. Contact information is found on the Kentucky Vital Records page. Application forms and instructions for obtaining divorce certificates can be acquired from the Office of Vital Statistics’ web site, listed in the 'Vital Records' page.
Some indexes to divorce records are:
- Kentucky. Office of Vital Statistics. Divorce Indexes, 1972–1990. Frankfort, KY: Kentucky Office of Vital Statistics, 1991. FHL fiche 6118877-78 There is no circulation to Family History Centers. This index contains the name of the husband and wife, the county in which the divorce occurred, the date of the divorce, and the volume and certificate number. There are separate indexes for the husband and wife.
- An Index to Kentucky divorce records from 1973 to 1993 is also available online at the University of Kentucky’s 'Kentucky Vital Records Index.' (Scroll down the page to locate it.)
Original divorce records for all years are available in the county where the divorce occurred. The Kentucky Department of Libraries and Archives maintains original criminal and court case files. The Archives may hold records of some early divorces not available in the counties.
The Family History Library has copies of the divorce records for some counties. They can be found in the Place Search of the FamilySearch Catalog under:
KENTUCKY- DIVORCE RECORDS- INDEXES
KENTUCKY, [COUNTY]- DIVORCE RECORDS
KENTUCKY, [COUNTY]- COURT RECORDS
My Archive File
KENTUCKY, [COUNTY]- VITAL RECORDS
File Archive Software
Kentucky divorce records Online database(Fees may apply.)
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