If you have on your campus or if you conduct work yourself that does not lend itself to traditional modes of scholarly communication, you might be interested in checking out Vectors. Billed as a "multimedia peer-reviewed journal sponsored by the Institute for Multimedia Literacy at the University of Southern California. Vectors pushes far beyond the "text with pictures" format of much online scholarly publishing, encouraging work that takes full advantage of the multimodal and networked capacities of computing technologies." This caught my attention because often times map-making in the effort to communicate something more than the map but something more than the text is what scholars want to accomplish. The communicated information and research is prone to being non-linear.
I took a look at Vectors and saw this really terrific project on Berlin. It was part of the Mobility issue of Vectors and the project is called "Hypermedia Berlin: Cultural History in the Age of New Media, or "Is There a Text in this Class?"" This project is out of UCLA, and as author Todd Presner puts it, Hypermedia Berlin is "a collaborative, multimedia, web-based research and curriculum development project, which investigates, analyzes, and maps the architectural, cultural, and historical layers of Berlin’s city space."