Publications and Projects
- Copyediting and Proofreading: See the right-hand sidebar for my most recent projects. Some other copyediting and proofreading projects are listed on my Other Experience page.
- Guest post: List of back-to-school books, in The Huffington Post. I originally wrote this for Flashlight Worthy Books, which apparently gave HuffPo permission to reprint it and format it as a slideshow.
- User documentation: The SENS Web Style Guide, a collection of helpful documents for faculty, staff, and students who use the resources of Science and Engineering Node Services at the University at Buffalo. Available only through the Wayback Machine. (I also designed and developed the entire SENS site; it was one of the first, if not THE first, on the UB campus to use table-free, CSS-only layout.)
- Book review: HTML & XHTML: The Definitive Guide. Internet Reference Services Quarterly, v. 6, no. 2 (2001). [NOTE: The full text is not available publicly, but I will provide it upon request.]
- Book review: Teach Yourself HTML and XHTML in 24 Hours. Internet Reference Services Quarterly, v. 6, no. 1 (2001). [NOTE: The full text is not available publicly, but I will provide it upon request.]
- Abstracts: The Maltese Falcon and The Glass Key, for the George Kelley Paperback and Pulp Fiction Collection database, Lockwood Library, University at Buffalo.
The Mapback Index
The Mapback Index is an ongoing project–a catalog of the Dell “mapback” paperbacks of the 1940s and 50s. I hand-coded it in HTML, CSS, and PHP. I designed and developed the MySQL database and the entire front end. I scanned (and am still scanning) the cover images and entered the data in the database. I am still working on all of these things, as well as tweaking the site to make it more responsive and accessible; when I’ve done that, I’ll move it up to the main domain.
Communications in Information Literacy announcement page
When Communications in Information Literacy moved to a hosted publishing platform, we still needed a page to archive our old issues and direct long-time readers to the new site. I designed and coded (again, by hand) this page, using HTML and CSS Grid.
Science & Engineering Node Services (SENS) website
This site has been replaced with an awesome modern Drupal website, and the annual Halloween tradition of switching the website has faded away. But this was pretty hot for a standards-compliant website in 2005. 🙂 The design was nothing very special, but it was completely modular, indisputably valid, and exceptionally usable. And it could get a whole new look with one line of HTML (and a lot of CSS). I believe it was the first completely standards-compliant, table-free, CSS-based departmental website on UB’s campus; if it wasn’t THE first, it was at least one of the first two or three.