I’ve been warming up to the idea of an Ipad, particularly of being able to carry a small library of ebooks and pdf documents around for quick referencing. Now to tempt me even further, Apple has a minisite on how an archaeological team from the University of Cincinnati is using ipads to assist in excavations [...]
The City University of Hong Kong is holding a student forum in January 2011 for postgraduates researching Asian anthropology. Deadline for applications is on October 1!
More details here.
Readers might be interested in this course by the International Centre for the Study of the Preservation and Restoration of Cultural Property. Deadline for applications on 20 June 2010.
Cultural Heritage Protection in the Asia – Pacific Region 2010: research, analysis and preservation of archaeological sites and remains 7 September â€“ 7 October 2010 Cultural [...]
Nigel J. Hetherington from Past Preservers.com sends word that they are conducting a Media Training programmme targeted at historians, anthropologists and archaeologists to develop presentation skills for the screen.
The next programme will be held over the May 21st weekend in the UK and more information can be found on the Past Preservers blog.
Just a quick link to Colleen’s poll at Middle Savagery, where she’s taking a poll from archaeological professionals on whether people still use film photography for archaeology (or you could go directly to the poll here).
The poll got me thinking about the amount of photography I’ve had to do for my research. At the [...]
I end off my series on using a pole camera for archaeology (check out Parts 1: The Problem, 2: Field Test and 3: Parts list) with some evaluative notes about the use of the polecam, some things I might want to try out for later, and the cost of the whole setup.
You’ve seen the polecam in action in the last post, in this post we’ll take a closer look at the polecam rig, the parts I used and the factors I considered for each part.
In the first post, I wrote about how I got into Pole Aerial Photography, along with the requirements and constraints I was working under. In this post, Iâ€™m going to introduce my pole photography setup and how it worked in the field.
In this series of posts I’ll be blogging about how I put together a pole camera to help me conduct some archaeological work, and how to put together one yourself, if you’re so inclined. 10 months ago, I conducted an archaeological investigation of a rock art site which involved very little excavation, but relied heavily [...]
For anyone interested in that part of the world, Barry Lewis (a friend of mine whom I met at last year’s rock art course at KL) is releasing a book on the archaeological evidence for hunting in Britain. Click here to download the flyer, and place a pre-order on Amazon using this link: Hunting In [...]