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Archaeological Architecture: a challenging fusion of scientific cultures

AutorBianchini, Carlo; Mateos Cruz, Pedro ; Chudack, Daniel
Fecha de publicación2010
EditorUniversidad de Granada
CitaciónFusion of Cultures: 391-394 (2010)
ResumenThe purpose of this session is to discuss the fusion of cultures theme from the point of view suggested in the title, both in terms of mutual scientific positive contamination as well as from a more operational one.On one side, in fact, a relevant number of researches and studies directly affect the archaeological architecture, that is that part of archaeology in which the architectural specific aspects seem still to balance the archaeological ones. In such situations several expertises must necessarily cooperate in order to create a virtuous circle of mutual productive feedbacks: archaeologists, architects and other experts actually have to concur together in reaching a Level of Knowledge that is deeper and wider than the mere sum of each single ability. Nevertheless this somehow obvious approach actually appears still rather difficult because it implies the general acceptance of a common scientific, technological and operational ground together with a strong cooperative attitude. In this frame new technologies of 3D data capture, modelling and visualization play an essential role in improving the overall Level of Knowledge as well as in creating a sort of “standard approach”; to be successful, though, this relatively young “culture” will have to demonstrate the ability in realising and integrating the role of “traditional” documentation and analysis techniques: that’s the main reason for setting a general discussion about methods, experiences and possibly best practices concerning this unavoidable “fusion”. Session papers will so focus on discussing (i) experiences in 3D data acquisition and processing for archaeological architecture documentation and analysis by means of integrated approaches, with a particular attention in demonstrating multidisciplinal results (ii) procedures used in integrating 3Ddata and products with conventional 2D representations (both present and past) (iii) reporting the specific steps of operational workflows as well the theoretical achievements and eventual drawbacks.
DescripciónResumen del trabajo presentado a la XXXVIII Annual Conference on Computer Applications and Quantitative Methods in Archaeology (CAA), celebrada en Granada (España) del 6 al 9 de abril de 2010.
Identificadoresisbn: 978-84-693-0772-4
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