Over the past ten years, there has been a literal explosion of resources for digital art and new forms of contemporary art on the Internet. While this has made learning about them much easier, defining the most creative artists and which artworks will have the greatest cultural impact is a challenge. This is when we rely on our own criteria and those of established museums, galleries, curators and art historians. The links that follow provide a general overview of digital art and the changing contemporary art landscape.

Archive of Digital Art

Ars Electronica, Linz Austria

ISEA International

ZKM Karlsruhe, Germany

V2_, Lab for the Unstable Media, Netherlands

New York Digital Salon Resources

Victoria & Albert Museum

Digital Art Museum

Leonardo Online Archive 1968-2017

SIGGRAPH Digital Arts Community

Ken Rinaldo, Organizations, Festivals and Exhibitions

New Museum Digital Archive

Rhizome ArtBase

Bitforms Gallery

Boston Cyberarts Gallery

Los Angeles Center for Digital Art

This search engine allows you to search blocks of text from 50-10,000 words. It is a very useful tool for research, since you can input artist statements, articles, chapters, etc. I find it often gives me results I would not have otherwise received through a standard search engine.
This Internet archive contains 308 billion web pages, 1 million books and texts, 4 million audio recordings (including 160,000 live concerts), 3 million videos (including 1 million Television News programs), 1 million images, and 100,000 software programs. One of the best features is the WAYBACKMACHINE, which allows you to trace the history of URLs over time. It is an extremely valuable research tool.