Digital Humanities Tools - by Alan Liu - One of most comprehensive place on line for finding and researching digital humanities research tools
DiRT Directory: A longstanding, well-regarded source of information about available tools that support scholarship in the humanities: "As of May 2014, the DiRT directory consists of approximately 800 tool listings, and receives approximately 3,000 unique visitors and 16-20,000 monthly pageviews.
TaDiRAH Taxonomy of Digital Research Activities in the Humanities
TAPoR: is a gateway to the tools used in sophisticated text analysis and retrieval (text mining, analysis and visualization).
Digital Humanities Tools ( Massachusetts Institute of Technology [MIT] Library).
Digital Humanities - Tools & Software (New York University [NYU] Libraries)
Text Editing, Print and the Digital World (e-book), by Marilyn Deegan, 2009.
At USC: Digital USC - Online Tools and Resources to help Researchers
DH Tool Box  (created during the HASTAC Scholars Unconference at Michigan State University on May 27, 2015).
Tools: Carolina Digital Humanities Initiative (cdhi)
Top 100 Tools for Learning (by Jane Hart)
Library Tips: Infographics (Posted by Carolyn Caffrey Gardner on September 14, 2015). "This post will help you get started in understanding best practices for creating infographics, using library resources to visualize and find data, plus some tools to create your own infographics."
Library Tips: Finding Tests and Measurements (Posted by Carolyn Caffrey Gardner and Rebecca Halpern on August 1, 2015). "Tests and measurements are important tools used by educators, researchers, and practitioners to assess outcomes, but they can be tricky to track down and use in your own research. Many tests are proprietary and therefore not freely available as full-text. Unfortunately, because of the very high costs of these tests and measurements, our Interlibrary Loan team cannot request them for you. The following information and tools can help you become a test-finding expert."
Library Tips: Google Scholar (Posted by Rebecca Halpern and Carolyn Caffrey Gardner on July 1, 2015) . "While you’re exploring Google Scholar, be sure to check out their newly released 2015 metrics. These metrics list journals in ranked order according to h5-index, a way of measuring citation impact of a publication over a period of 5 years. For more tips searching and navigating Google Scholar visit their help documentation or this USC Libraries research guide."