This chapter examines traditional methods of publishing inscribed funerary material and explores both the benefits and the limitations of such approaches. It assesses the current circumstances of digital publication, and examines how digital resources for inscriptions and their associated materials could develop in the coming decade. A digital publication has the same legal status as a print publication and requires the same conventions of citation. It is still the case that not all countries possess evaluation bodies that give the same credit to digital publications as to print, but certainly the UK's Research Assessment Exercise (RAE) makes no differentiation between digital publication and print in terms of its value as scholarly work. Whilst it has been necessary to develop a small number of specific tools for the publication of inscribed objects, the wider technologies that are required for the creation of digital publications, such as Extensible Markup Language (XML), are maintained and developed by international organizations.