Nitin Arora

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Nitin Arora was a long-time employee of the Digital Program, working first as a student assistant and then in a full-time staff position. He was the first person to tackle -- and then oversee -- the digitization of our audio content.
  
Nitin started out as a student worker in 2006; he was promoted to full time staff as Digitization Specialist in January 2009.  
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He received his master's in [http://www.slis.ua.edu/drupal5/ Library and Information Studies] from the University of Alabama.  
  
 
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His blog about digital audio, computer music notation, and information encoding issues can be found at: [http://blog.humaneguitarist.org blog.humaneguitarist.org].
Nitin manages the digitization of our audio content and is exploring methods of improving our online delivery of audio, audio transcripts, and sheet music.
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He has an undergraduate degree in Music (classical guitar) and is completing his MLS in [http://www.slis.ua.edu/drupal5/ Library and Information Studies] at the University of Alabama. 
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His blog about digital audio, computer music notation, and information encoding issues can be found at: [http://www.blog.humaneguitarist.org blog.humaneguitarist.org].  
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<!--His musical expertise is irreplaceable for our audio recording and editing and we depend on him to provide professional recommendations for workflows and equipment for new projects. 
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In addition, he is researching audio technical metadata and best practices, such as that spelled out in [http://www.dlib.indiana.edu/projects/sounddirections/papersPresent/index.shtml Sound Directions], to help inform our choices and directions.  Easy-going, conscientious, and always ready to help, Nitin is an invaluable member of our team.-->
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Latest revision as of 11:16, 18 January 2013

Nitin Arora was a long-time employee of the Digital Program, working first as a student assistant and then in a full-time staff position. He was the first person to tackle -- and then oversee -- the digitization of our audio content.

He received his master's in Library and Information Studies from the University of Alabama.

His blog about digital audio, computer music notation, and information encoding issues can be found at: blog.humaneguitarist.org.

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