H 276 x W 203 mm
Illustrated throughout in colour and black & white (80 plates in colour)
Published Nov 2018
Proceedings from a workshop held at Wolfson College, Oxford in 2017. In light of rapid technological developments in digital imaging, this volume aims to inform specialist and general readers about some of the ways in which imaging technologies are transforming the study and presentation of archaeological and cultural artefacts.
Foreword – by J. L. Dahl ; Introduction – by Kate Kelley and Rachel K. L. Wood ; Potential and limitations of 3D digital methods applied to ancient cultural heritage: insights from a professional 3D practitioner – by Steven Dey; The potential of hyperspectral imaging for researching colour on artefacts – by David Howell; A structured light approach to imaging ancient Near Eastern cylinder seals: how efficient 3D imaging may facilitate corpus-wide research – by Jacob. L. Dahl, Jonathon. S. Hare, Kate Kelley, Kirk Martinez, and David Young; The use of the digital microscope and multi-scale observation in the study of lapidary manufacturing techniques. A methodological approach for the preliminary phase of analysis in situ – by Elise Morero, Hara Procopiou, Jeremy Johns, Roberto Vargiolu, and Hassan Zahouani; Imaging seals and coins with various light angles and spectra: consequences for understanding and representing colour and relief – by Hendrik Hameeuw; Prehistoric stone sculptures at the Gregorio Aguilar Barea Museum, Nicaragua: photogrammetry practices and Digital Immersive Virtual Environment applications for archaeology – by Alexander Geurds, Juan Aguilar, and Fiona McKendrick; A multispectral imaging and 3D modelling project on the Arundel Marbles – by Alison Pollard; The Khosro Cup Replication Project: 3D imaging for a temporary exhibition – by Rachel K. L. Wood