Hypotheses and Insights
Propose a hypothesis and share your findings
An assembly is a group of members of an organization who meet periodically to make decisions about a specific area or scope of the organization.
Assemblies hold meetings, some are private and some are open. If they are open, it is possible to participate in them (for example: attending if the capacity allows it, adding points to the agenda, or commenting on the proposals and decisions taken by this organ).
Examples: A general assembly (which meets once a year to define the organisation's main lines of action as well as its executive bodies by vote), an equality advisory council (which meets every two months to make proposals on how to improve gender relations in the organisation), an evaluation commission (which meets every month to monitor a process) or a guarantee body (which collects incidents, abuses or proposals to improve decision-making procedures) are all examples of assemblies.
About this assembly
Explore, analyse, and share quality ideas, hypotheses, and datasets. Learn more about how hypotheses in the observatory work, creating, and collaborating. Explore insights and results validated by scientific analysis
The Hypothesis and Insights Assembly is a space where researchers, cultural heritage professionals and everyone in between GLAM and digitisation can post new ideas or share research findings with a wider community. The hypothesis can range from an idea to a fully formed research result supported by data to be shared for others to use and reuse.
Participants can then further collaborate in this space by sharing the insights coming from their research work in form of a blog post. To publish these insight, collaborators must contact the assembly admins.
Hypothesis that have been explored through research work will be linked to one or more insight and marked as "validated".
Participants can also point at possible sources of data through the inDICEs dataset assembly. These sources of data represent novel opportunities for further developing research hypotheses.