Small works, big stories. Methodological approaches to photogrammetry through crowd sourcing experiences

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Small works, big stories. Methodological approaches to photogrammetry through crowd sourcing experiences. / Griffiths, Seren; Edwards, Ben; Wilson, Andrew; Karl, Raimund; Labrosse, Frédéric; La Trobe-Bateman, Emily; Miles, Helen; Möller, Katharina; Roberts, Jonathan; Tiddeman, Bernie.

In: Internet Archaeology, Vol. 40, 18.11.2015.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Griffiths, S, Edwards, B, Wilson, A, Karl, R, Labrosse, F, La Trobe-Bateman, E, Miles, H, Möller, K, Roberts, J & Tiddeman, B 2015, 'Small works, big stories. Methodological approaches to photogrammetry through crowd sourcing experiences' Internet Archaeology, vol. 40. https://doi.org/10.11141/ia.40.7.2

Vancouver

Griffiths S, Edwards B, Wilson A, Karl R, Labrosse F, La Trobe-Bateman E et al. Small works, big stories. Methodological approaches to photogrammetry through crowd sourcing experiences. Internet Archaeology. 2015 Nov 18;40. https://doi.org/10.11141/ia.40.7.2

Author

Griffiths, Seren ; Edwards, Ben ; Wilson, Andrew ; Karl, Raimund ; Labrosse, Frédéric ; La Trobe-Bateman, Emily ; Miles, Helen ; Möller, Katharina ; Roberts, Jonathan ; Tiddeman, Bernie. / Small works, big stories. Methodological approaches to photogrammetry through crowd sourcing experiences. In: Internet Archaeology. 2015 ; Vol. 40.

Bibtex - Download

@article{21bd8b5faadf491e9575501c7748977a,
title = "Small works, big stories. Methodological approaches to photogrammetry through crowd sourcing experiences",
abstract = "A recent digital public archaeology project (HeritageTogether) sought to build a series of 3D ditigal models using photogrammetry from crowd-sourced images. The project saw over 13000 digital images being donated, and resulted in models of some 78 sites, providing resources for researchers, and condition surveys. The project demonstrated that digital public archaeology does not stop at the 'trowel's edge', and that collaborative post-excavation analysis and generation of research processes are as important as time in the field. We emphasise in this contribution that our methodologies, as much as our research outputs, can be fruitfully co-produced in public archaeology projects.",
author = "Seren Griffiths and Ben Edwards and Andrew Wilson and Raimund Karl and Fr{\'e}d{\'e}ric Labrosse and {La Trobe-Bateman}, Emily and Helen Miles and Katharina M{\"o}ller and Jonathan Roberts and Bernie Tiddeman",
note = "Arts and Humanities Research Council grant award AHRC (UK) AH/L007916/1",
year = "2015",
month = "11",
day = "18",
doi = "10.11141/ia.40.7.2",
language = "English",
volume = "40",
journal = "Internet Archaeology",
issn = "1363-5387",
publisher = "University of York",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Small works, big stories. Methodological approaches to photogrammetry through crowd sourcing experiences

AU - Griffiths, Seren

AU - Edwards, Ben

AU - Wilson, Andrew

AU - Karl, Raimund

AU - Labrosse, Frédéric

AU - La Trobe-Bateman, Emily

AU - Miles, Helen

AU - Möller, Katharina

AU - Roberts, Jonathan

AU - Tiddeman, Bernie

N1 - Arts and Humanities Research Council grant award AHRC (UK) AH/L007916/1

PY - 2015/11/18

Y1 - 2015/11/18

N2 - A recent digital public archaeology project (HeritageTogether) sought to build a series of 3D ditigal models using photogrammetry from crowd-sourced images. The project saw over 13000 digital images being donated, and resulted in models of some 78 sites, providing resources for researchers, and condition surveys. The project demonstrated that digital public archaeology does not stop at the 'trowel's edge', and that collaborative post-excavation analysis and generation of research processes are as important as time in the field. We emphasise in this contribution that our methodologies, as much as our research outputs, can be fruitfully co-produced in public archaeology projects.

AB - A recent digital public archaeology project (HeritageTogether) sought to build a series of 3D ditigal models using photogrammetry from crowd-sourced images. The project saw over 13000 digital images being donated, and resulted in models of some 78 sites, providing resources for researchers, and condition surveys. The project demonstrated that digital public archaeology does not stop at the 'trowel's edge', and that collaborative post-excavation analysis and generation of research processes are as important as time in the field. We emphasise in this contribution that our methodologies, as much as our research outputs, can be fruitfully co-produced in public archaeology projects.

UR - http://hdl.handle.net/2160/42574

U2 - 10.11141/ia.40.7.2

DO - 10.11141/ia.40.7.2

M3 - Article

VL - 40

JO - Internet Archaeology

JF - Internet Archaeology

SN - 1363-5387

ER -

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