I am a practicing digital humanist (don’t laugh). I even attended the two THATCamp unconferences (among other neat digitally-related meetings) held so far in the Bay Area, in 2010 and in 2011, and loved them. I am also a member of the Townsend Center Working Group on Digital Humanities, and serve on the Digital Humanities Council at UC Berkeley.
The documents I create and annotate can be found on Scribd.
The YouTube videos I avidly collect (I do believe that YouTube has changed the way we study popular culture) are all grouped in a dedicated playlist.
If I find an interesting URL, I save it in a delicious tag bundle.
And, last but not least, I try to keep up with everything I do when doing research via Zotero. I share my findings in a group. (If you wish to join, email me: you know how to do that).
Whenever I can, I share information with a Creative Commons license.
All this being said, if you are reading this blog, you are (hopefully) a student at UC Berkeley. I expect that you know how to access UC Berkeley-only digital resources, which are provided to the Campus community by our truly amazing institution. If you need help, visit the UC Berkeley Library website, read the Help pages (and learn how to access the library’s resources from off Campus), and pay a visit to the Library Data Lab.