Upload Kratylos Data

You are not logged in. Please login before submitting your data.
Kratylos stores your data files and also derives new files in its own representation. It also stores your media files. However, you should keep a copy of all your data and media files, because we can't guarantee that the copy on Kratylos will survive failures.
or drop files here
Upload your Kratylos data here. Your uploaded file can be any of the following, or it can be a zip or tar/gzip or tar/bzip file containing one or more of the following.
  • Fieldworks Explorer dictionaries (in DICT or LIFT formats) (XML).
  • Fieldworks Explorer TEXT files (XML).
  • Praat TextGrid files (XML).
  • ELAN annotation format (EAF XML)
  • TLex dictionary format (XML)
  • Toolbox files (not implemented yet)
  • Media files, either audio or video, in any recognizable format. You might add these files later after uploading and viewing the rest of the data. Name the media file (not including the extension, such as .MP3 or .WAV) according to these rules:
    • Fieldworks Explorer TEXT: Title-Segnum
    • Fieldworks Explorer LIFT: As specified in the pronunciation media tag (omitting pathname)
    • Praat TextGrid: same name as the TextGrid XML file, up to the first dot, if any (omitting pathname)
    • EAF: As specified in the EAF XML file (omitting pathname)
If upload fails when you upload a single file, try putting the file in a zip, tar/gzip, or tar/bzip package instead.
Use lower case, single word
Optional, but recommended feature lets multiple researchers store independent sets of files for the same language.
Who you are. You can overwrite your own data, but not someone else's.

Whether you wish the general public to be able to view your data.
Where the data come from. The provenance is associated with the project, that is, the language-collection pair. This information is presented as part of every query result. You should include a stable URL to your original data if possible.
If you use this tool, please acknowledge its creators: Raphael Finkel at the University of Kentucky and Daniel Kaufman at the Endangered Language Alliance. This work is partially sponsored by the National Science Foundation.