Question. Is Kant's "De Mundi Sensibilis atque Intelligibilis Forma et Principiis" available online in its Latin original?
Rather unbelievably, it seems to me that the answer is currently negative. If this is so (and in particular, if it is not available in both the formats mentioned below), what, do you think, would be a useful way to change that?
This work of Kant's is often referred to by the term 'the inaugural dissertation'.
It would be preferable to have it both in a scanned format, so as to have some degree of certification of originality and reference in case of doubting parts of a typed format, and in some text-format typed by someone living in the computer-age, so as to make it searchable. Neither only a scanned format, nor only a text-format seem enough for all scholarly uses.
An English translation, said to be of William J. Eckoff, is available from this Wikisource.
A scanned form of an 1894 edition of William J. Eckoff's English translation is available from this archive.org page.
A wonderful, commented, different, though again English version, translated by a professional philosopher, apparently having been in the works for six years, is
The Form and Principles of the Sensible and Intelligible World (Kant's inaugural dissertation), by Jonathan Bennett, 2010-2015. Available at http://www.earlymoderntexts.com/assets/pdfs/kant1770.pdf