From UA Libraries Digital Services Planning and Documentation
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All software available from this site uses the Creative Commons BSD License; the license template is available here.

For EADs

For ETDs

For Quality Control

For Uploading Content

For Getting PURLS

For Archiving

For Creating Derivatives

Items in books

Cabaniss_Software (For the Cabaniss NHPRC project)

Mass_Content_Software (for mass digitization of collection materials to be linked to from finding aid, without manually-created item level metadata)

For Getting batch information about your files

Counting stuff

On Making Scripts Work on Mac OSX:

  • Associating Scripts on the MAC
    • To associate files with particular software , CTRL-click on the file.
    • Choose “open with”. If that isn’t available, choose “open”.
    • In the Enable box, set the value to “All Applications”.
    • Check the “Always Open With” box.
    • Select Utilities>Terminal
    • And click “Open” and you should be good to go.

  • Running Scripts

Since the MACs come with Perl and Python pre-installed they are essentially run from the command line by double clicking on the file name, although manually launching them from the terminal should work as well. For example:

  $ python
  $ ./

In the second case the script AND in the case of double-clicking the script filename, the script would have to include the appropriate shebang line, for example #!/usr/bin/python for Python scripts and #!/usr/bin/perl for Perl scripts.

This will allow the MACs to know where to locate Python and Perl, respectively.

If for some reason this doesn't work, make sure the script is saved with a UNIX style byte order so that the shebang will be read properly by the MAC. A good text editor like Notepad ++ (Windows) easily allows one to make these changes to text files. Alternately, saving the file on a Linux or MAC OS station should do the trick.

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