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CLOSE-RANGE SENSING FOR GENERATING 3D OBJECTS IN PREHISTORIC ARCHAEOLOGY

Abstract

Prehistoric archaeology is an object-oriented discipline. Archaeological objects like stone tools, bone tools or pieces of mobile art embed human behaviour. A central task of prehistoric research is to decode this information in order to reconstruct ancient human behaviour. This premise affords a defined set of tools for analysis and documentation to describe and evaluate particularly the shape of the object and its surface modifications manufactured by humans. Basis for all types of analysis is therefore a precise visual
description of the object. This documentation forms part of the scientific process and should follow a generally accepted convention. Only when these rules are respected, a standardised and reproducible recognition of the object becomes possible.

Resources

Pastoors_Weniger_2011c.pdf Request access Accessed 15 times | Last updated 06.10.2014

Bibliography

Andreas Pastoors, Gerd-Christian Weniger (2011): Close-Range Sensing for Generating 3D Objects in Prehistoric Archaeology, in: Victoria Lenz-Wiedemann and Georg Bareth (eds.) Proceedings of the ISPRS WG VII/5 Workshop, 103-106.

Authors Pastoors, A.; Weniger, G-C
Type article
Title CLOSE-RANGE SENSING FOR GENERATING 3D OBJECTS IN PREHISTORIC ARCHAEOLOGY
Citation Andreas Pastoors, Gerd-Christian Weniger (2011): Close-Range Sensing for Generating 3D Objects in Prehistoric Archaeology, in: Victoria Lenz-Wiedemann and Georg Bareth (eds.) Proceedings of the ISPRS WG VII/5 Workshop, 103-106.
Journal Victoria Lenz-Wiedemann and Georg Bareth (eds.) Proceedings of the ISPRS WG VII/5 Workshop.
Year 2011
Pages 103-106
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