Just as Digital Humanities tools are re-inventing the way we explore artifacts and present information, the field has altered the way we think about scholarly publishing. Academic achievement in the digital humanities is not confined to writing and publishing articles. Digital Humanities projects often involve creating software tools, making datasets available to scholars to use, and other unique, collaborative projects that involve many scholars, evolve over time, and contain components that do not always fit neatly into traditional forms of scholarly publishing. In addition, the open movement has affected the way digital humanists value the creation and sharing of knowledge. More information on changing models of peer review and scholarly publishing in the field can be found in the articles listed below.