dwhly

About dwhly

Hypothesis Founder and CEO.

In Defense of Ian Linkletter

Hypothesis calls for ethical debate in edtech: contributing to Ian Linkletter's defense fund against Proctorio's SLAPP lawsuit and dedicating our help knowledge base to the public domain.

By |2020-12-07T16:56:25-08:00December 2nd, 2020|

How to send us your environmental information

From time to time it may be helpful if you can communicate the details of your environment with us.  These details might include which browser, which specific version of our application, your username, the document, whether it's a PDF and the unique PDF fingerprint. We've provided a handy way for you to send us this [...]

By |2020-05-08T13:35:14-07:00July 30th, 2019|

Hypothesis Passes 6M Annotations

Last week we hit 6M total historical annotations (having announced the 5M annotation milestone overall only in mid-March). Hypothesis is now recording a million annotations every quarter.   We ended June with 5,849,284 total annotations, which was a significant increase over the prior month with the largest increase month-to-month in the category “shared in groups”. During [...]

By |2019-07-17T09:10:49-07:00July 17th, 2019|

Announcing Invest in Open Infrastructure

We are proud to announce the formation of Invest in Open Infrastructure (IOI) — a new initiative to dramatically increase the amount of funding available to start, grow and sustain open scholarly infrastructure.

By |2020-03-22T16:58:54-07:00May 14th, 2019|

Fare Thee Well, John Perry Barlow

My good friend John Perry Barlow passed yesterday. John Perry, together with Gerry Percy, was Hypothesis’ founding (and till yesterday, active) board member. From the very beginning, he understood and believed in what we were trying to do, at a time when essentially no one else did. I loved him dearly, as did so many [...]

By |2018-02-09T09:47:33-08:00February 8th, 2018|

Qualitative Data Repository Teams with Hypothesis to Develop Annotation for Transparent Inquiry (ATI)

Originally published 12 May 2017 on the QDR blog by Sebastian Karcher. Scholars are increasingly being called on – by journal editors, funders, and each other – to “show their work.” Social science is only fully understandable and evaluable if researchers share the data and analysis that underpin their conclusions. Making qualitative social science transparent [...]

By |2017-05-30T10:31:02-07:00May 16th, 2017|

Joining the Initiative for Open Citations

Hypothesis is proud to show its support as a primary stakeholder for the Initiative for Open Citations (I4OC), an effort just announced to lead the scholarly industry towards opening the citation information in all publications. The essence of the argument is that while the text of the article itself might be closed access, the bibliography [...]

By |2017-05-15T22:05:02-07:00April 8th, 2017|