October 1, 2020 Third Newsletter of 2020 Jennifer Isasi Despite the circumstances, the Programming Historian team has continued to work slowly but steadily to continue our goal of offering lessons in digital methods for humanists, free of charge and in several languages. To all our users, thank you for relying and supporting us! New PH Members Our editorial board keeps evolving and growing in multiple directions. This summer (in the Norther hemisphere) or winter (in the Southern hemisphere) we have onboarded three editors for the English-language edition of the journal. Please, join us in welcoming Sylvia Fernández Quintanilla, Alex Werner-Colan and Nabeel Siddiqui! Ian Milligan, who was already part of the journal from 2014 to 2018, also joined the team as an ombudsperson. Part of the Portuguese-language journal team is also on board now! Joana Vieira, Josir Gomes, Danielle Sanches and Aracele Torres have joined Daniel Alves in the team and are working non-stop to launch Programming Historian em português very soon. Welcome all, bem vindos! First year anniversary of ProgHist Limited As our Finance Manager James Baker reminded us on Twitter, ProgHist Limited has been running for a year now, since we established it as a not-for-profit company. This move allowed us to begin the redistribution of some of the volunteer labor into paid labor, in order to make the project more sustainable as we continue to grow. Thank you, James, for making this work possible! New Supporters We are thrilled and honored to announce that the Western University Library is our newest Institutional Partner Programme member! The support of this institution strengthens our open access publishing platform in numerous ways. Thank you! Programming Historian members would likewise want to express their gratitute to the new Patreon subscribers of the trimester. With your $1, $5 or $15 donation per month, you are helping us continue our efforts to provide open access lessons for everyone with an interest in digital methods and a connection to the Internet! ## PH en français is looking for new editors The Programming Historian in French, online since 2019, currently has twelve published translated lesson, others are in preparation, as are the very first original tutorials in French. In order to organize their evaluation and publication, the team seeks to strengthen their ranks with someone who has a good knowledge of digital methods applied to the humanities and social sciences and who is ready to invest in international teamwork. To learn more about this opportunity, please visit the call for editors. New Lessons Thanks to our network of authors, reviewers and editors, we continue to publish lessons and translations in different languages. Our new lessons are: Introducción a Map Warper de Anthony Picón Rodríguez y Miguel Cuadros. En esta lección aprenderás a georreferenciar imágenes digitales con la herramienta Map Warper y a vincularlas a sistemas de información geográficos. Introduction à Python et installation de William J. Turkel et Adam Crymble Cette première leçon de notre section traitant des sources en ligne a pour but de vous préparer, vous et votre ordinateur, à commencer à programmer. Nous allons nous concentrer sur l’installation de l’environnement de développement requis, qui est gratuit et fiable. Puis nous vous aiderons à compléter un premier essai avec un programme simple qui donnera des résultats immédiats. Installer un environnement de développement intégré pour Python (Windows) de William J. Turkel et Adam Crymble Cette leçon vous montrera comment installer un environnement de développement pour Python sur un ordinateur exécutant le système d’exploitation Windows. Collaborate! Do you use Programming Historian and want to collaborate? We are always looking for new lessons and we even have a few lesson requests. You can also contact us with your own idea for a lesson or a translation, or indicate your interest to peer-review lessons. To help us make our work more sustainable and to continue being leaders in multilingual open access digital methods lessons, you can also join our Patreon subscriber list now! About the author Jennifer Isasi is an Assistant Research Professor of Digital Scholarship and Director of the Digital Liberal Arts Research Initiative at Penn State, and a PhD on Hispanic Studies.