Ever wondered what is evaluated to certify a college as accredited? Kapiolani Community College has made over a decades worth of self-study reports available online in the UH Repository (http://dspace.lib.hawaii.edu/handle/10790/46) Honolulu Community College has published their 2018 study (http://dspace.lib.hawaii.edu/handle/10790/4365) and Leeward Community College has published their 2012 study (http://dspace.lib.hawaii.edu/handle/10790/2753).
Ranging from the earliest digitization project Trust Territory of the Pacific Photographs in 1992 to the recently completed Polish Posters (2018) the mission of the Digital Collections and Repository Program (D-CARP) is to build distinctive and unique collections that benefit the University, people of Hawai‘i, and the world. Explore historical and cultural materials here: http://manoa.hawaii.edu/library/research/collections/digital-image-collection/
A recent addition to the many Language Documentation & Conservation research materials available in the University of Hawaii Institutional Repository Scholarspace. This article (http://hdl.handle.net/10125/24792) notes that “many minority languages are becoming endangered and will be lost forever if not documented. For the first time, we combine world-wide databases on language description (Glottolog) and language endangerment (ElCat, Ethnologue, UNESCO) and provide two online interfaces, GlottoScope and GlottoVis, to visualize these together … to increase the overall knowledge of the actual state language endangerment and description”
The South Pacific Bulletin and the Bulletin du Pacifique Sud were digitized and made accessible with the authorization and collaboration of the publisher, the Pacific Community (called the South Pacific Commission / Commission du Pacifique Sud at the time of publication). For more information about the Pacific Community, visit www.spc.int.
Recent addition to the Monographs from the Pacific Collection community in eVols. “Nan Madol is a group of over one hundred semi-artificial islands off the southeast corner of Ponape. On these islands are some of the most famous examples of aboriginal architecture in this part of the world.” [http://hdl.handle.net/10524/58309]
650 issues of the museum’s member publication, from 1928 to 2017, are online and searchable via UH’s eVols digital repository. Issues include research on collections, interviews with artists, and articles about exhibitions and programs—many written by museum and guest curators. The digitization project, a partnership between the HoMA Archives and the University of Hawai‘i, was supported in part by a grant from the Hawai‘i Council for the Humanities. More: http://blog.honoluluacademy.org/90-years-of-homa-archives-are-now-available-online/