The Oxford English Corpus (OOEC) is a giant database of more than 6.5 million documents and about 1.8 billion words used in academic writing, public speaking and other professions across the world.
It has been a constant source of controversy since it was created in 1611.
Its history has been fraught with controversy, including the fact that it was used by the English monarchs and their agents to suppress dissent and censor political opponents.
The OED has had a turbulent time in recent years, having been renamed to the Oxford American Dictionary, but it is still used by academics, government officials and journalists.
In the past few years, however, it has undergone a massive overhaul.
Now, it is in the hands of a new consortium that will overhaul its online structure, overhaul its content, and expand its collection of documents and sources.
A new group, the OED Consortium, will have an expanded, open-source approach to the collection of OED material, and will make it easier for anyone to search the OEC online.
This will include a new search tool called the OEAC, which will help people find OED documents in many languages.
The OEEC, for its part, will be renamed the OEdite, and new information about its structure will be made available to researchers and users, along with a list of all the authors, authorship dates and more.
The OEOC is a consortium of universities, publishers, research groups, academic journals and other academic entities that will work together to help improve and modernize the OEB online content.
They will be led by Oxford University Press, which has already started to use OEO to make its new material accessible to more people.
The new consortium will include OEOP, Oxford University Publishing (OUP), Oxford University Technology Group, Oxford Oxford University and Oxford University Digital.
The consortium will also include Oxford University, Oxford Cambridge University, and Oxford Cambridge Digital.