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Official schedule of the CAA 2015 Siena Conference, held from March, 30th to April, 3rd in Siena, Italy.
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Room E [clear filter]
Monday, March 30
 

09:00 CEST

Introduction to exploratory network analysis for archaeologists using Visone
Network science techniques offer archaeologists the ability to manage, visualise, and analyse network data. Within different archaeological research contexts, network data can be used to represent hypothesised past social networks, geographically embedded networks like roads and rivers, the similarity of site assemblages, and much more.

A large number of software programs is available to work with network data. Visone is one of them and offers a number of advantages:

Free to use for research purposes
A user-friendly interactive graphical user interface
Innovative network visualisations
Exporting publication-quality raster and vector files
The incorporation of statistical modelling techniques

This workshop introduces the basics of network data management, visualisation and analysis with Visone through practical examples using archaeological research questions and datasets. The workshop is aimed at archaeologists with no required previous experience with network science.

Participants should bring a laptop with Visone installed

Maximum 20 participants.


Monday March 30, 2015 09:00 - 10:30 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building

11:00 CEST

Introduction to exploratory network analysis for archaeologists using Visone
Network science techniques offer archaeologists the ability to manage, visualise, and analyse network data. Within different archaeological research contexts, network data can be used to represent hypothesised past social networks, geographically embedded networks like roads and rivers, the similarity of site assemblages, and much more.

A large number of software programs is available to work with network data. Visone is one of them and offers a number of advantages:

Free to use for research purposes
A user-friendly interactive graphical user interface
Innovative network visualisations
Exporting publication-quality raster and vector files
The incorporation of statistical modelling techniques

This workshop introduces the basics of network data management, visualisation and analysis with Visone through practical examples using archaeological research questions and datasets. The workshop is aimed at archaeologists with no required previous experience with network science.

Participants should bring a laptop with Visone installed

Maximum 20 participants.


Monday March 30, 2015 11:00 - 12:30 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building

14:00 CEST

Ha(r)ckeology: an hacking approach to open archaeology
This workshop is promoted by the MAPPA Lab of the University of Pisa; the Lab manages the archaeological open data repository MOD and organises the Open School of Archaeological Data, a free school to foster open data literacy in archaeology.

In this workshop we want to encourage a civic hacking approach to archaeology, an open data approach that we define as ha(r)ckeology. Hacking is a tricky term which it’s difficult to find a single widely accepted definition for. To most of the population, hacking is still associated solely with the acts of breaking into security systems. To those near the technology world, hacking means attempting to solve problems more quickly or creatively than before, and it’s about using new ideas and approaches to improve the status quo. In the context of ha(r)ckeology, we’re clearly more interested in the problem-solving definition of hacking. Using Mark Zuckerberg’s definition: hacking just means building something quickly or testing the boundaries of what can be done. A definition with no explicit mention of technology: hacking is conceived more as a process than as a specific toolset. Therefore, ha(r)ckeology is the act, conducted by archaeologists, of quickly improving the processes and systems of archaeology with new tools or approaches, or more simply ha(r)ckeology means archaeologists working together quickly and creatively to improve archaeology. For reaching such a goal, the first step is to educate a new generation of archaeologists, a sharing generation able to work with a trowel, and to share and manipulate data, a generation that is aware that archaeological data must be open because they are public, they are expensive to produce, and they must be reused.

The workshop has a talking and making approach and want to introduce in a practical manner in how to find, to download, to use, to reuse, and to publish data in open formats. We will explain how to transform data from native formats to more useful formats, for example using Tabula for liberating tables locked inside .pdf files, or making web data extraction easily with software like Import.io . After the data mining, we will work with OpenRefine, a powerful tool for working with messy data: is there someone that thinks that archaeological data aren’t messy? We will clean and transform them from one format into another; we will geocode tabular data starting from a simple address and analyse the spatial properties of archaeological data. Using qGIS we’ll explore the spatial properties of archaeological data, and we’ll apply to them statistical, geostatistical and mathematical models. Archaeologists are open data user, but also open data producer. We will work with metadata and licenses: the ethical and legal aspects connected with the opening of the archaeological data are of fundamental importance.

We don’t want to teach, but to share our experience.

Speakers
avatar for Gabriele Gattiglia

Gabriele Gattiglia

Research Fellow, Università di Pisa
I'm an archaeologist and research fellow at University of Pisa - MAPPA laboratory (www.mappaproject.org). My areas of interest regard digital archaeology and medieval/postmedieval archaeology. I divide my work between professional activities and research. I deal with urban and preventive... Read More →


Monday March 30, 2015 14:00 - 15:30 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building

16:00 CEST

Ha(r)ckeology: an hacking approach to open archaeology
This workshop is promoted by the MAPPA Lab of the University of Pisa; the Lab manages the archaeological open data repository MOD and organises the Open School of Archaeological Data, a free school to foster open data literacy in archaeology.

In this workshop we want to encourage a civic hacking approach to archaeology, an open data approach that we define as ha(r)ckeology. Hacking is a tricky term which it’s difficult to find a single widely accepted definition for. To most of the population, hacking is still associated solely with the acts of breaking into security systems. To those near the technology world, hacking means attempting to solve problems more quickly or creatively than before, and it’s about using new ideas and approaches to improve the status quo. In the context of ha(r)ckeology, we’re clearly more interested in the problem-solving definition of hacking. Using Mark Zuckerberg’s definition: hacking just means building something quickly or testing the boundaries of what can be done. A definition with no explicit mention of technology: hacking is conceived more as a process than as a specific toolset. Therefore, ha(r)ckeology is the act, conducted by archaeologists, of quickly improving the processes and systems of archaeology with new tools or approaches, or more simply ha(r)ckeology means archaeologists working together quickly and creatively to improve archaeology. For reaching such a goal, the first step is to educate a new generation of archaeologists, a sharing generation able to work with a trowel, and to share and manipulate data, a generation that is aware that archaeological data must be open because they are public, they are expensive to produce, and they must be reused.

The workshop has a talking and making approach and want to introduce in a practical manner in how to find, to download, to use, to reuse, and to publish data in open formats. We will explain how to transform data from native formats to more useful formats, for example using Tabula for liberating tables locked inside .pdf files, or making web data extraction easily with software like Import.io . After the data mining, we will work with OpenRefine, a powerful tool for working with messy data: is there someone that thinks that archaeological data aren’t messy? We will clean and transform them from one format into another; we will geocode tabular data starting from a simple address and analyse the spatial properties of archaeological data. Using qGIS we’ll explore the spatial properties of archaeological data, and we’ll apply to them statistical, geostatistical and mathematical models. Archaeologists are open data user, but also open data producer. We will work with metadata and licenses: the ethical and legal aspects connected with the opening of the archaeological data are of fundamental importance.

We don’t want to teach, but to share our experience.

Speakers
avatar for Gabriele Gattiglia

Gabriele Gattiglia

Research Fellow, Università di Pisa
I'm an archaeologist and research fellow at University of Pisa - MAPPA laboratory (www.mappaproject.org). My areas of interest regard digital archaeology and medieval/postmedieval archaeology. I divide my work between professional activities and research. I deal with urban and preventive... Read More →


Monday March 30, 2015 16:00 - 17:30 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building
 
Tuesday, March 31
 

09:00 CEST

6D Colour and Space in Cultural Heritage: Interdisciplinary connections

9:00-9:25
ANNA BENTKOWSKA-KAFEL

Colour and Space in Cultural Heritage in 6Ds. The interdisciplinary connections


9:25-9:50
LUCA CIPRIANI, FILIPPO FANTINI, SILVIA BERTACCHI

A novel method for shadow removal and BRDF simulation of texture from SfM applications


9:50-10:15
SARAH YOUNAN

Museums digital repositories and personal identities


10:15-10:40
MARCELLO PICOLLO, ANDREA CASINI, COSTANZA CUCCI, MARINA GINANNI, ELENA PRANDI, MAGNOLIA SCUDIERI, TATIANA VITORINO

The use of hyper-spectral imaging technique to reveal concealed layers: a key question for the study of paintings


10:40-11:00
JONATHAN ROY GRATION, DOUGLAS ALEXANDER CAWTHORNE

Hidden but not lost; Exploring the Great Hall at Boughton House


Moderators
Speakers
avatar for Sarah YOUNAN

Sarah YOUNAN

Research Student, Cardiff Metropolitan University
I am interested in the 'afterlife' of digital heritage models; in how young audiences are beginning to employ digital tools to explore themes of history, identity and memory through creative engagement with digital 3D models of heritage objects.


Tuesday March 31, 2015 09:00 - 11:00 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building

15:00 CEST

4C Formal approaches to visibility analysis in ancient architectural spaces and cultural landscapes

15:00-15:25
GIACOMO LANDESCHI, NICOLÒ DELL' UNTO, DANIELE FERDANI
A vector-based pipeline for assessing visibility: a 3D GIS perspective

15:25-15:50

HEATHER RICHARDS-RISSETTO, MICHAEL AUER, JENNIFER VON SCHWERIN, NICOLAS BILLEN, LUKAS LOOS, ALEXANDER ZIPF
MayaArch3D: Web based 3D Visibility Analyses in Ancient Cityscapes – the role of visible structures at the Maya Site of Copán, Honduras

 

15:50-16:15

NICOLÒ DELL' UNTO
Using different eyes: the case of the medieval Cathedral of Dalby

16:15-16:40
RODRIGO MORA
The development of 3D VGA tools: an application in a case of weak heritage in Valparaiso, Chile


Moderators
Speakers
avatar for Daniele Ferdani

Daniele Ferdani

Researcher, CNR-ITABC
avatar for Heather Richards-Rissetto

Heather Richards-Rissetto

Asst. Prof. Anthropology & Faculty Fellow, Ctr for Digital Res. in the Humanities, University of Nebraska-Lincoln
Heather Richards-Rissetto is an archaeologist specializing in the ancient Maya of Central America. She is Assistant Professor in Anthropology and a Faculty Fellow in the Center for Digital Research in the Humanities. She uses Geographic Information Systems (GIS) and 3D visualization... Read More →
avatar for Jennifer von Schwerin

Jennifer von Schwerin

Research Staff, German Archaeological Institute
avatar for Nicolo Dell unto

Nicolo Dell unto

Associate Professor, Lund University


Tuesday March 31, 2015 15:00 - 16:45 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building

17:00 CEST

ROUNDTABLE 6 – Thinking between the lines: conceptualising the future of archaeological databases

This session will combine 5 minute lightning talks – appropriate for describing specific database examples, solutions, or methodological approaches – with a concluding round-table discussion that pulls together the threads of a more reflective approach to the conceptual structure of archaeological databases and the ways in which databases influence our thinking through constraints and facilitation. The last decade of innovation and development in archaeological DBMS has provided a multitude of platforms, techniques, vocabularies, and movements in the management of complex datasets collected in the field and laboratory, not to mention the incorporation of materials from GIS and other sister disciplines. Beyond their most common usage as simple storage and visualization receptacles, what are archaeological databases for and where are they headed? How do the rarely unified goals of data sharing, publication, and analysis influence the types of databases sought or produced by archaeologists?

How do data management models affect the types of analysis and argument made by archaeologists as they interpret the past? Participants presenting lightning talks are invited to bring a poster to the conference, which will be displayed during the sessions. Each block of lightning talks will be followed by a significant networking period (approx. 40 minutes) around the posters to allow immediate person-to-person discussion of the ideas presented and the development of new connections. In the concluding roundtable, we aim to bring together representatives of the major archaeological database platforms, as well as those concerned with semantic structure, metadata standards and repositories. Panelists will be invited to address the fundamental concepts and theoretical commitments that underlie archaeological databases, from HCI and software architectures, through relationships with the web and social media, to an increasingly connected internet of things.

This higher-level debate often takes a back seat to the practical issues of management, maintenance, and facilitation of other peoples’ data. We encourage submissions on any topic related to archaeological databases including, but not limited to: the database structures and concepts essential to the management of archaeological data; the relationship(s) between goals of data curation, analysis, and publication; data sharing standards and DBMS communication, interaction, and translation; appropriate chains of data production and curation from data collection devices to tertiary HCI and data export; integration of archaeological databases with the internet of things; the benefits and hindrances of ‘social’ archaeological databases; long term database sustainability as a possibility and goal; and the growing and changing roles of data management personnel, database administrators, and field archaeologists as data managers.


Moderators
avatar for Ian Johnson

Ian Johnson

Honorary Associate, University of Sydney
Web-based databases and GIS/mapping applied to historical and archaeological applications. Mobile/tablet applications for field data collection and delivery of historical and cultural tours, Augmented Reality, semantic web

Tuesday March 31, 2015 17:00 - 18:45 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building

18:00 CEST

Book presentation: "Predicting prehistory. Predictive models and field research methods for detecting prehistoric contexts, Proceedings of the International Workshop, Grosseto (Italy), September 19-20 2013"
Presentation of the book:
Pizziolo G. and Sarti L. (eds)
"Predicting prehistory. Predictive models and field research

methods for detecting prehistoric contexts, Proceedings of the International Workshop, Grosseto (Italy), September 19-20 2013", Millenni studi di archeologia preistorica, 11, Museo e Istituto Fiorentino di Preistoria "Paolo Graziosi", Firenze 2015.

Moderators
Tuesday March 31, 2015 18:00 - 19:00 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building
 
Wednesday, April 1
 

09:00 CEST

5I Interpreting the unstructured: new methods and tools for intrasite spatial analysis of palaeosurfaces

9:00-9:25

HANS PETER BLANKHOLM

Intrasite spatial analysis past and present: an overview

9:25-9:50
MICHAL BIRKENFELD, NIGEL ADRIAN GORING-MORRIS

Stratigraphy and spatial analysis at the PPNB site of Kfar HaHoresh, Israel


9:50-10:15
KATIA FRANCESCA ACHINO, JUAN ANTONIO BARCELÓ

Predicting the accumulative consequences of abandonment processes. Intrasite analysis of lakeside settlements


10:15-10:40
REBECCA J S CANNELL, JAN BILL

The geochemistry of deposition: functions and phases identified by geochemistry and spatial analysis in the proto-urban Viking Age settlement near Gokstad, Norway.


10:40-11:00
GIOVANNA PIZZIOLO, LUCIA SARTI, NICOLETTA VOLANTE

Intrasite analysis in the Florentine Plain: from data integration to palaeosurfaces interpretation


Moderators
Speakers
avatar for Michal BIRKENFELD

Michal BIRKENFELD

Head of GIS Research Branch, Israel Antiquities Authority
Hi! I'm an archaeologist, specializing in Levant Prehistoric periods, and especially in the Neolithic of the Southern Levant. For the past ten years I've also been specializing and developing GIS applications for archaeology, and for the past year I've been building a new branch... Read More →
avatar for Barcelo, Juan

Barcelo, Juan

Professor, UNIVERSITAT AUTONOMA DE BARCELONA


Wednesday April 1, 2015 09:00 - 11:00 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building

11:30 CEST

5A Modelling approaches to analyse the socio-economic context in archaeology

11:30-11:55
TILMAN BAUM, CLAAS NENDEL
Combining two modelling approaches to examine prehistoric husbandry methods and land use of the pre-alpine wetland settlements

11:55-12:20

JAMIE JOYCE, PHILIP VERHAGEN
Keeping the home fires burning: spatial dynamic modelling of the wood-fuel economy of the Roman limes zone in the Netherlands.

12:20-12:45
ANGELOS CHLIAOUTAKIS
An application of a self-organizing Agent-based model in Minoan Crete


12:45-13:10

ANDREA KAY, JED KAPLAN

A classification of subsistence lifestyles and land use in prehistoric Africa


13:10-13:30

Short poster presentation


Moderators
avatar for Philip Verhagen

Philip Verhagen

Don’t worry about people stealing your ideas. If your ideas are any good, you’ll have to ram them down people’s throats.

Speakers
AC

Angelos Chliaoutakis

Geo-Arch-Sat, IMS, FORTH
avatar for Jamie JOYCE

Jamie JOYCE

PhD Candidate, VU University
avatar for Andrea KAY

Andrea KAY

PhD Researcher, UNIL - Université de Lausanne
My project explores the land-use changes associated with the shift to food production and iron use in sub-Saharan Africa between 1000 BC and AD 1500.


Wednesday April 1, 2015 11:30 - 13:30 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building

15:00 CEST

5A Modelling approaches to analyse the socio-economic context in archaeology

15:00-15:25
CHRISTINA COLLINS, ELENI ASOUTI, MATT GROVE, DOUGLAS BAIRD, RICHARD CHIVERRELL, LEE BRADLEY
Results of the 'Unfamiliar Landscape' project: Palaeoenvironmental modelling and the origins of agriculture in Central Anatolia.

15:25-15:50
SEBASTIAN VOGEL, FLORIAN SEILER, MICHAEL MÄRKER
The SALVE research project: Sarno River plain – Ancient Life in the Vesuvian Environment

15:50-16:15
MONICA DE CET
Menorca and its Past Socio-Economic Sphere: a Methodological Approach to Model Production and Demography on a Mediterranean Island.

16:15-16:40
JOAN NEGRE PÉREZ, JUAN ANTONIO BARCELÓ ÁLVAREZ
Agricultural yields and demographic size. An experimental approach to regional-scale population estimate in a medieval Islamic hinterland (Tortosa, Northeast Iberian Peninsula).


Moderators
avatar for Philip Verhagen

Philip Verhagen

Don’t worry about people stealing your ideas. If your ideas are any good, you’ll have to ram them down people’s throats.

Speakers
avatar for Barcelo, Juan

Barcelo, Juan

Professor, UNIVERSITAT AUTONOMA DE BARCELONA
avatar for Joan Negre

Joan Negre

Postdoc Fellow, Quantitative Archaeology Lab
I am currently working at the Austral Centre for Scientific Research (CADIC), an institution within the National Scientific and Technical Research Council of Argentina (CONICET). My research is focused on understanding the relationship between space and society through the use of... Read More →
FS

Florian SEILER

German Archaeological Institute


Wednesday April 1, 2015 15:00 - 16:40 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building
 
Thursday, April 2
 

09:00 CEST

5D Predictivity and postdictivity in archaeology

9:00-9:25
CARLO CITTER, ANTONIA ARNOLDUS-HUYZENDVELD, GIOVANNA PIZZIOLO

Predictivity-Postdictivity: a theoretical framework.


9:25-9:50
IRMELA HERZOG

Retrodicting the distribution of rural settlement locations recorded on a map created in 1715 AD


9:50-10:15
FRANCESCO CARRER

Inductive models, deductive models and ethnoarchaeological models: strengths, weaknesses and new perspectives


10:15-10:40
PHILIP MATTHEW NORMAN HITCHINGS, E B BANNING

Bayesian Optimal Allocation of Archaeological Survey Effort: A Case Study in Wadi Quseiba, Jordan


10:40-11:00
PHILIP VERHAGEN, LAURE NUNINGER, FRÉDÉRIQUE BERTONCELLO, ANGELO CASTRORAO BARBA

Estimating the “memory of landscape” to predict changes in archaeological settlement patterns


Moderators
avatar for Carlo CITTER

Carlo CITTER

Reader, University of Siena
I am a medieval archaeologist and I currently study the sustainability of past human behaviors. I experienced COIL within a master course in public and cultural diplomacy. I am interested in developing cross-disciplines collaborations. More about me at http://unisi.academia.edu/C... Read More →
GP

Giovanna Pizziolo

University of Siena

Speakers
avatar for Antonia  ARNOLDUS-HUYZENDVELD

Antonia ARNOLDUS-HUYZENDVELD

Administrator, Digiter srl
Antonia Arnoldus-Huyzendveld graduated in Amsterdam in physical geography, and has worked as a consultant and independent researcher mainly in Italy (Latium, Tuscany), first in soil science and mapping and then, from the '80s on, in the field of geoarchaeology. Over the last two decades... Read More →
IH

Irmela Herzog

LVR-Amt für Bodendenkmalpflege im Rheinland Personal Page: http://www.stratify.org
LN

Laure NUNINGER

CNRS - Laboratoire Chrono-Environnement UMR 6249
avatar for Philip Verhagen

Philip Verhagen

Don’t worry about people stealing your ideas. If your ideas are any good, you’ll have to ram them down people’s throats.


Thursday April 2, 2015 09:00 - 11:00 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building

11:30 CEST

5D Predictivity and postdictivity in archaeology

11:30-11:55

KAYT ARMSTRONG, CHRISTINA TSIGONAKI, APOSTOLOS SARRIS, NADIA COUTSINAS

Site Location Modelling and Prediction on Early Byzantine Crete: Methods employed, challenges encountered

 

11:55-12:20
ANTONIO PORCHEDDU

Predicting and Postdicting a Roman road in the Pre-Pyrenees area of Lleida (Spain).


12:20-12:45
EMERI FARINETTI

Modelling regional landscape through the predictive and postdictive exploration of settlement choices: the theoretical framework and a case study


12:45-13:10
LAURA SORO, LOREDANA FRANCESCA TEDESCHI, MAURIZIO MINCHILLI

N[Move - Spatial models of walking accessibility between nuragic sites


Moderators
avatar for Carlo CITTER

Carlo CITTER

Reader, University of Siena
I am a medieval archaeologist and I currently study the sustainability of past human behaviors. I experienced COIL within a master course in public and cultural diplomacy. I am interested in developing cross-disciplines collaborations. More about me at http://unisi.academia.edu/C... Read More →
GP

Giovanna Pizziolo

University of Siena

Speakers
avatar for Kayt ARMSTRONG

Kayt ARMSTRONG

Post Doctoral Researcher, Institute for Mediterranean Studies, FORTH
Girly geek archaeologist. Also into (in no particular order) gaming, feminism, philosophy, politics, computing, gender and identity stuff and books. Lots of books.
AS

Apostolis Sarris

Institute for Mediterranean Studies Foundation for Research & Technology, Hellas
avatar for Laura SORO

Laura SORO

Post Doc- Researcher, Department of Architecture, Design and Urban Planning (DADU-ALGHERO) - University of Sassari


Thursday April 2, 2015 11:30 - 13:30 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building

15:00 CEST

9C Modelling the archaeological process

15:00-15:25
SORIN HERMON, VALENTINA VASSALLO, LOLA VICO, ELENA CHRISTOPHOROU, GIANCARLO IANNONE

A 3D visual and geometrical approach to epigraphic research; the Soli (Cyprus) inscription as a case study

 

15:25-15:50
ISTO HUVILA, DANIEL LÖWENBORG, LISA BÖRJESSON, BODIL PETERSSON, NICOLÒ DELL’UNTO, PER STENBORG

What is archaeological information?


15:50-16:15
MATTHIAS LANG, CHRISTIAN CHIARCOS, PHILIP VERHAGEN

IT-assisted Exploration of Excavation Reports - Using Natural Language Processing in the archaeological research-process


16:15-16:40
ANNA MARIA MARRAS

Mind mapping and archaeological research. Concepts, themes and know-how dissemination

 


Moderators
avatar for Cesar Gonzalez-Perez

Cesar Gonzalez-Perez

Staff Scientist, Incipit CSIC
I work in conceptual modelling, metamodelling, and knowledge engineering for cultural heritage.

Speakers
LB

Lisa Börjesson

Department of ALM, Uppsala University
avatar for Christian CHIARCOS

Christian CHIARCOS

Chair of Applied Computational Linguistics, Goethe-Universität Frankfurt am Main
I am an expert in computational linguistics / natural language processing (NLP) with special intest in computational semantics, Semantic Web technologies, and Digital Humanities. In this context, I am working in applying this technology stack to different fields of Archeology. As... Read More →
avatar for Sorin HERMON

Sorin HERMON

assistant professor, The Cyprus Institute
i shared with an angel the last drop of Mozi's earthly life.. may his journey to eternity will be full of adventures and happiness self advertising ??
avatar for Isto Huvila

Isto Huvila

Professor, Uppsala University
Professor Isto Huvila holds the chair in library and information science at the Department of ALM (Archival Studies, Library and Information Science and Museums and Cultural Heritage Studies) at Uppsala University in Sweden and is adjunct professor (docent) in information management... Read More →
avatar for Daniel Lowenborg

Daniel Lowenborg

Uppsala University
avatar for Anna Maria Marras

Anna Maria Marras

Research fellow, Università di Torino
I am an Italian archaeologist. The first archaeological love interest was in Phoenician-Punic culture in Sardinia, after that I started to study the roman landscape in North Africa. The main aim of my research is the study of the landscape in all its shapes in order to have an holistic... Read More →
avatar for Philip Verhagen

Philip Verhagen

Don’t worry about people stealing your ideas. If your ideas are any good, you’ll have to ram them down people’s throats.


Thursday April 2, 2015 15:00 - 16:40 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building

17:00 CEST

9C Modelling the archaeological process

17:00-17:15

SVETA MATSKEVICH, ILAN SHARON

Modelling the archaeological record: A look from the Levant – past and future approaches

 

17:25-17:50

STAVROS ANGELIS, AGIATIS BENARDOU, NEPHELIE CHATZIDIAKOU, PANOS CONSTANTOPOULOS, COSTIS DALLAS, LORNA M. HUGHES, LEONIDAS PAPACHRISTOPOULOS, ELIZA PAPAKI, VAYIANOS PERTSAS

Documenting and reasoning about research on ancient Corinthia using the NeDiMAH Methods Ontology (NeMO)

 

17:50-18:15

IGOR BOGDANOVIC, JUAN ANTONIO BARCELÓ, ANTONI PALOMO, RAQUEL PIQUÉ, XAVIER TERRADAS

From Data to Knowledge - telearchaeological approach

 

18:15-18:40

ALBERTO BELUSSI, SARA MIGLIORINI, PATRIZIA BASSO, PIERGIOVANNA GROSSI

The Archaeological Urban Information System of the Historical Heritage of Verona


Moderators
avatar for Cesar Gonzalez-Perez

Cesar Gonzalez-Perez

Staff Scientist, Incipit CSIC
I work in conceptual modelling, metamodelling, and knowledge engineering for cultural heritage.

Speakers
AB

Agiatis Benardou

Senior Research Associate, Digital Curation Unit, ATHENA R.C.
avatar for Barcelo, Juan

Barcelo, Juan

Professor, UNIVERSITAT AUTONOMA DE BARCELONA
SM

Sveta Matskevich

Digital Archivist, IAA


Thursday April 2, 2015 17:00 - 18:40 CEST
Room E University of Siena San Niccolò Building
 
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