Training at Cambridge
There is a variety of training provision at Cambridge University which may offer support relevant to your digital development needs.
DH23Things. An online programme exploring digital Things for Humanities researchers over three modules.
Cambridge University Computing Service. UCS provides I.T. courses, including training in programming, using software tools for managing digital data and creating digital resources such as websites or multimedia. These include classroom courses and self-paced materials.
Personal and Professional Development. PPD offers courses for staff and students. There are programmes specifically designed for Researchers (including postdocs) and PhD students:
University Library Research Skills programme. The UL offers research skills courses on finding, referencing and using information (including digital data), which take into account the effective use of digital tools in the research process. Tailored courses for departments and research groups are available on request.
CamTools Support for using CamTools, the University's Virtual Research and Learning Environment, includes scheduled training sessions, video tutorials and guides for using CamTools (for beginners, more complex features, and administration of long-lived sites). The CamTools team will also do on-request training seminars for faculties or departments (minimum of 5 users).
Cambridge University Skills Portal. The Skills Portal provides information on the skills and behavioural attributes individuals might like to develop and lists training and development opportunities available across the University together with links to useful resources outside the University.
Certificate in Humanities Computing for Languages. CHUCOL is run by the Faculty of Medieval and Modern Languages for its students (including graduate students), but welcomes applications from staff and students from other Faculties subject to demand. It covers general concepts in computing, practical transferable skills and addresses their role in the field of Digital Humanities.