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Your collection is available to 250,000 users a month on Europeana Collections through our search and browse functionality, and featured in editorials which are promoted via Twitter, Facebook, Instagram.
Your collection is accessible through the Europeana REST API available for developers to use as a data source to conduct academic research, and build applications.
Advice on a digital strategy for your collection, setting goals on reach and support with embracing the appropriate quality.
Your collection is compliant with the Europeana Data Model, an international data standard for cultural heritage institutions.
Training and best practices on correctly applying the internationally interoperable rights statements to make your collection accessible and usable to 300,000 users a month.
Access to 2,500 European cultural heritage professionals. Communicate with like-minded industry professionals at the annual general meeting, solve common issues and make the most out of your data.
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Ever find yourself frustrated by a link that doesn’t take you to where you want to go? Is there anything worse than a 404 message that the page doesn’t exist? Find out what we are doing at Europeana to combat this and boost SEO.
There’s always some construction going on behind the scenes of Europeana Collections. We're constantly making improvements to make searching for and viewing cultural heritage seamless. One of our tools is the Europeana Media Proxy. In this GLAM tech series post, we tell you all about it.
Share your collection and join us, a community of 3,500 museums, galleries, libraries, and archives across Europe in our mission to transform the world with culture.
Dive into the experiences of cultural heritage institutions who benefited from sharing their collection with us.
How the Livrustkammaren och Skoklosters slott med Stiftelsen Hallwylska museet (LSH) shared their collection with the world.
In 2011, the Rijksmuseum in the Netherlands started releasing images of public domain works online. In 2013, these were all made available in the highest resolution possible, without any copyright restrictions.
Michal Čudrnák tells us how openly licensed collections and creative reuse help the Slovak National Gallery reach new audiences.
Curator Lea van der Vinde tells us how openly licensed digital collections help the Mauritshuis achieve its goals
As part of our series dedicated to museums opening up their collections, we spoke to the Pinakotheken's Antje Lange about a landmark 2017 and her plans for this year.
Rita Levi Montalcini, digital illustration - Daria Kirpach and Salzman InternationalCC BY-NC
Tom Scott, Head of Digital Engagement at London’s Wellcome Collection, shares his thoughts on digital strategy and the contribution of open data to a knowledgable and creative society.
We spoke to Ben White, the Head of Intellectual Property from the British Library, about some of the treasures (and challenges) he and the team of curators and project managers have uncovered in their efforts to bring some hundreds of thousands of objects onto digital platforms, and show you how to use them.
The Travelling Companions (detail) - Augustus Leopold Egg
Birmingham Museums and Art Gallery
Linda Spurdle from Birmingham Museums Trust tells us it's adopting open access policies and what it hopes to achieve