An announcement on the British Library manuscripts blog here tells us:
Phase two of the British Library’s project to digitise all of its ca. 1,000 Greek manuscripts is now well under way. This phase — also generously funded by the Stavros Niarchos Foundation) — will digitise and make publicly available a further 250 manuscripts, adding to the 284 manuscripts digitised in phase one. We are currently about half way through this second phase and plan to publish the digitised manuscripts in batches during the rest of this year on our Digitised Manuscripts viewer.
A new batch of manuscripts has now been published online, and contains 24 manuscripts ranging in date from the tenth to the nineteenth centuries.
Most of us would rather have PDF’s, of course, than this awkward “viewer”.
But it is excellent news indeed that the BL has decided to digitise all its Greek manuscripts, and SNF deserve considerable thanks for making it possible.
There doesn’t seem to be a list of the new mss available, tho.
Another interesting announcement of the same kind is that medieval and early modern “scientific” mss will be digitised:
… the British Library has embarked on a project to digitise some of its most prestigious medieval and early modern scientific manuscripts. Funded by a generous private donation, the project will supply complete coverage of selected items from the Harley collection, augmented by revised catalogue records for the books in question.
Medieval and early modern manuscripts are vital for transmitting ancient scientific thought to the modern world.
Evidently not by the same donor, but this too is welcome. For many ancient technical works remain unpublished and inaccessible. This may help quite a bit.