Archaeological Survey through the use of Remote Sensing (LiDAR, Photogrammetry and Satelital Imagery) and GIS
The aim of this paper is to show how remote sensing (LiDAR, photogrammetry and satellite imagery), along with GIS are changing the ways in which archaeological resources are being identified, recorded, and researched. Traditional methods and techniques are not enough to prevent the potential risks that these resources face due to the accelerated pace of growth of a globalized world. Thanks to the development of Information and communications technologies (ICT), archaeologists now have a technological tool that will assist them in the better management of these resources. How these technologies can transform not only archaeological practice but also public policies in Mexico is a matter of concern that should be addressed. In this paper we present a couple of case studies (Palenque’s Signoury, El Tajín) in order to reach some conclusions about the use of these technologies in our discipline, it’s benefits, limitations, and recommendations.
SAA 2015 abstracts made available in tDAR courtesy of the Society for American Archaeology and Center for Digital Antiquity Collaborative Program to improve digital data in archaeology. If you are the author of this presentation you may upload your paper, poster, presentation, or associated data (up to 3 files/30MB) for free. Please visit http://www.tdar.org/SAA2015 for instructions and more information.
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Archaeological Survey through the use of Remote Sensing (LiDAR, Photogrammetry and Satelital Imagery) and GIS. Guadalupe Zetina-Gutiérrez, Armando Anaya-Hernández. Presented at The 80th Annual Meeting of the Society for American Archaeology, San Francisco, California. 2015 ( tDAR id: 397340)
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min long: -107.271; min lat: 12.383 ; max long: -86.353; max lat: 23.08 ;