Date: 22-27 September 2014
Venue: Argamum (necropolis area), Jurilovca, Tulcea county, Romania
Photogrammetry for Cultural Heritage is the first summer school organized by Romanian National History Museum, within 3D Icons Project (http://3dicons-project.eu/) which aims at providing basic knowledge of 3D modeling to cultural heritage specialists. The theoretic lessons will provide the basic photogrammetry information for generating 3D models of small objects and architectural structures, highlighting the advantages and disadvantages of this method for metric documentation, conservation , restoration and dissemination of CH objects. Data acquisition place will be Orgame/ Argamum archaeological site, where the participants will be divided in work groups of 2-3 persons, under the coordination of a team of specialists from Romania and Italy. A project will be assigned to each group, which will include data acquisition and processing, and final presentation. Each of the participants is required to come with their on laptops (medium-high performance, running on Windows) and photo-cameras, which will be used for data acquisition and processing.
Number of participants: 10
Participation fee: 250 EUR
MNIR: Marius Amarie, Mihai Bozgan, dr. Corina Nicolae
Institute of South-East European Studies: dr. Vasilica Lungu
Collaborators: Alexandra Dolea, Alina Musat, Marius Streinu
Lecturers: 3DDOM FBK team, Trento Italy
Contact Corina Nicolae
- Blog created and administrated by: Dr. Vasilica Lungu (excavation director of Orgame necropolis), Dr. Alexandra Dolea, Dr. Alina Mușat-Streinu and Dr. Marius Streinu. Orgame/Argamum is one of the most important archaeological sites along the Black Sea coast. The pattern of habitation for the area lasts, with small periods of interruption, almost two millennia. The archaeological discoveries fully illustrate this interval, starting about the 13th century and divided into the following periods: Bronze Age (13th century B.C); Early Iron Age (10th – 8th centuries B.C.); Archaic and Classical (7th – 4th centuries B.C.); Hellenistic (3rd – 2nd centuries B.C.); Early Roman (2nd – 4th centuries A.D.) and Late Roman (4th – 7th centuries A.D.).