Architectural historians, rejoice! We have entered an age in which our discipline can be immeasurably assisted, enriched, and sometimes transformed by the advent of accessible, low-cost, and increasingly user-friendly technologies. These tools enable us to identify evidence that was not previously visible or accessible, synthesize and map geographically and chronologically referenced data points with precision, fuse databases to combine information from secondary sources that in turn generate new types of data, and test hypotheses through 3-D models and animations. We can stimulate new questions about buildings, places, and spaces with mapping and measuring tools. In this short summary, I will mention some examples of digital projects in which...

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