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Archaeological Prospection    [14 followers]  Follow    
  Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal (It can contain Open Access articles)
     ISSN (Print) 1075-2196 - ISSN (Online) 1099-0763
     Published by John Wiley and Sons Homepage  [1594 journals]   [SJR: 0.873]   [H-I: 12]
  • Satellite remote sensing: a new tool for archaeology By Rosa Lasaponara
           and Nicola Masini (eds). Springer‐Verlag, Heidelberg, 2012. ISBN
           978‐90‐481‐8801‐7. Price: £117.00 (hardback).
           Pages: 364.
    • Authors: Deodato Tapete; Daniel Donoghue
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      PubDate: 2014-01-23T18:25:10.079384-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1479
  • The Ancient Roman Aqueduct of Karales (Cagliari, Sardinia, Italy):
           Applicability of Geophysics Methods to Finding the Underground Remains
    • Authors: Antonio Trogu; Gaetano Ranieri, Sergio Calcina, Luca Piroddi
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: Detection of the buried antique Roman aqueduct, which supplied fresh water to the ancient town of Karales (Cagliari, Italy), is not a trivial problem because of the small size of its cross section, its depth (about 10 m), and of the presence of shallow conductive layers. In order to determine the best geophysical method to use in the research of the conduit, a test was carried out over a well‐known section of the underground aqueduct in its extra‐urban part. Taking into account the geological features of the site, time‐domain electromagnetic (TEM), very low‐frequency (VLF) and electrical tomography methods were chosen. The test was conducted over several profiles. The results showed that among the electrical resistivity arrays, the Wenner–Schlumberger is the most suitable for the detection of the conduit some metres in depth, whereas the other electrical methods did not have enough resolution to distinguish between the aqueduct and other non‐related anomalies at the requested depth. The TEM method also showed good capability to detect the presence of the aqueduct in spite of very conductive superficial layers. With the exception of one profile, all VLF profiles showed anomalies that could be correlated to the aqueduct. Copyright © 2014 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2014-01-06T21:42:29.378163-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1471
  • Magnetic Investigations of Buried Palaeohearths Inside a Palaeolithic Cave
           (Lazaret, Nice, France)
    • Authors: Abir Jrad; Yoann Quesnel, Pierre Rochette, Chokri Jallouli, Samir Khatib, Hanane Boukbida, François Demory
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: We present a magnetic study of palaeohearths within Lazaret cave (Nice, France) that demonstrates how to recognize fired structures in similar geological contexts. Using magnetic field and susceptibility mapping, excavated and potentially still‐buried palaeohearths of the cave are investigated. Our study reveals some difficulties in conducting a magnetic field survey to detect combustion features in a cave due to noise and ambiguities in anomaly assignment. To overcome these difficulties, discrete measurements and a specific post‐processing methodology were applied to remove the magnetic noise generated by surrounding artificial sources. In addition, experimental and numerical modelling constrained by laboratory examinations of the magnetic mineralogy were performed to better identify the magnetic imprint of such fireplaces. We confirm that a short‐term fireplace produces a thin ash‐bearing layer characterized by a high magnetic susceptibility and a high frequency dependence due to a large proportion of grains of pseudo‐single‐domain (PSD) size. Such a burnt soil layer is the main source of the ca. 50 nT amplitude magnetic field anomaly at a sensor height of 15 cm observed over the excavated palaeohearth, as well as over an experimental hearth. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2013-11-08T02:48:16.228663-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1469
  • Historic Shipwreck Study in Dongsha Atoll with Bathymetric LiDAR
    • Authors: Peter Tian‐Yuan Shih; Ya‐Hsing Chen, Jie‐Chung Chen
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: Dongsha Atoll is a coral reef located in the South China Sea. The surrounding area is characterized by dangerous shoals. Historic shipwrecks mark past human activities. Due to the shallow water and risky navigational conditions in the area, a sonar survey with platforms on the water surface was not feasible. Airborne bathymetric LiDAR, which utilizes green laser for measurement, however, is a proven convenient method for studying shipwrecks around the atoll, particularly in shallow‐water areas. At a point density of about 3.5 m by 3.5 m, four shipwrecks were identified. The bathymetric measurements allow not only the length of the shipwreck to be estimated, but also its height above the sea floor. The full waveform record of the laser reflection also provided information to separate the wreckage from its surroundings. This provides an excellent working environment for marine archaeological analysis, as not only the location, but also the depth and geomorphological information can be assessed in an integrated setting. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2013-11-06T00:21:07.249362-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1466
  • Geophysical Observations at Archaeological Sites: Estimating Informational
    • Authors: Lev V. Eppelbaum
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: The application of geophysical methods to archaeological sites is limited by physical, environmental, economic and time considerations. The presence of numerous kinds of noise means that in many cases the archaeological targets and surrounding media are best approached as probabilistic objects, such that the amount of information potentially available from different geophysical methods can be estimated by probabilistic and statistical methods, including the risks associated with this decision‐making. Here it is shown that simple informational and probabilistic criteria can be applied to formalize the information that can be obtained by applying different geophysical methods. To assess their relative value, geophysical methods, geophysical information and cost and time factors are convoluted in order to generate integrated parameters. This theoretical presentation of the information parameters is illustrated by the calculation of actual results. The solution to this ‘four colour’ mathematical problem shows that two independent geophysical methods are sufficient to characterize the archaeological potential of a site. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2013-11-03T18:57:02.210527-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1468
  • Comparing Apparent Magnetic Susceptibility Measurements of a
           Multi‐receiver EMI Sensor with Topsoil and Profile Magnetic
           Susceptibility Data over Weak Magnetic Anomalies
    • Authors: Philippe De Smedt; Timothy Saey, Eef Meerschman, Jeroen De Reu, Wim De Clercq, Marc Van Meirvenne
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: Today, most surveys in archaeogeophysical prospection use magnetic properties to detect archaeological features. Such magnetic surveys are usually conducted with magnetometers and, to a lesser extent, with magnetic susceptibility meters and electromagnetic induction (EMI) sensors. Although the latter are the only instruments that allow mapping multiple physical soil properties simultaneously, EMI remains the odd‐one‐out in archaeogeophysical prospection. Nevertheless, by simultaneously recording the electric and magnetic soil variability, EMI survey can be beneficial in early archaeological evaluation stages, because detailed pedological and archaeological information is gathered at the same time. Furthermore, by using multi‐receiver EMI instruments vertical soil variation also can be integrated into the survey. However, although the potential of EMI for mapping electric soil variations is well known from advances in soil science, magnetic susceptibility measurements have been investigated less. Here we show the potential of a multi‐receiver EMI survey to detect weak magnetic anomalies by measuring the apparent magnetic susceptibility (κa) of multiple soil volumes at a test site. The shallow κa data were compared with topsoil susceptibility measurements using a magnetic susceptibility loop sensor survey, and with magnetic susceptibility profiling using a probe sensor for evaluating the deeper κa‐data. Further comparisons were made between these datasets and aerial photography and field walking data. We found that the multiple EMI κa measurements allowed for a straightforward discrimination of the natural and anthropogenic magnetic variations of shallow and deeper soil volumes, and allowed visualizing weak magnetic anomalies. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2013-10-16T19:00:24.106252-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1467
  • Prospecting for Prehistoric Gardens: Results of a Pilot Study
    • Authors: Kevin C. Nolan
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: Non‐intensive agricultural systems leave little physical trace on the surface of the landscape. Geochemical analyses are useful in analysing known fields, but often cost‐prohibitive for prospection. A method of soil phosphate and magnetic susceptibility survey is proposed as a solution. Either or both soil characteristics should be altered by most agricultural systems. Anomalies in these two soil properties combined with archaeological data indicate at least one possible garden detected in the initial pilot study plot in central Indiana. The detected potential gardens match, in size and distribution, ethnographic accounts of non‐intensive agricultural fields. The promise of the proposed method of prospecting for gardens for the study of prehistoric impacts on our inherited landscapes is enormous. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2013-10-03T23:31:54.194392-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1465
  • Ultradense Topographic Correction by 3D‐Laser Scanning in
           Pseudo‐3D Ground‐penetrating Radar Data: Application to the
           Constructive Pattern of the Monumental Platform at the Segeda I Site
    • Authors: Teresa Teixidó; José Antonio Peña, Gloria Fernández, Francisco Burillo, Teresa Mostaza, Julio Zancajo
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: Three‐dimensional ground‐penetrating radar (3D‐GPR) is one of the highest resolution geophysical methods for exploring the shallow subsurface and it is widely utilized in the diverse fields requiring this kind of information: for example archaeology, civil engineering and environmental studies. Currently, there are several ways to present 3D‐GPR results: 2D vertical pictures (radargrams), time‐ and depth‐slices, a mixture of radargram‐slice images, GPR reflectivity maps and GPR isosurface images. All of these techniques, however, require the maximum number of details possible. When the recognition surface is not horizontal, the GPR image is distorted due the topographic irregularities. To eliminate these distortions, a classic topographic correction is applied to the GPR data set, particularly in 2D GPR profiles. Generally, this topographic information is obtained by laser levelling, total station, differential Global Positioning System (GPS) or similar equipment. This study uses a new method of topographic correction based on three‐dimensional laser scanner (3D‐laser scanner) technology that provides ultradense coordinates of the terrain. A strategy for applying this topographic correction to 3D‐GPR vertical traces is discussed and evaluated by comparing corrected images with other uncorrected images obtained using the same standard processing flow. The GPR dataset used to test this method is from a monumental structure located in the Celtiberian site of Segeda I (Mara, Spain). The data were acquired using a 400 MHz antenna on 0.25 m spaced profiles. Although the relief of this structure is not overly complex, we demonstrate how the results obtained by applying this topographic correction technique allow a better archaeological interpretation of the internal architecture. The technique is therefore presented as a new archaeological tool to obtain clearer images of buried structures and/or their internal elements. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2013-10-02T19:54:14.356665-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1464
  • Integrating Multi‐element Geochemical and Magnetic Survey at Ancient
           Sagalassos (Southwest Turkey): Anthropogenic Versus Natural Anomalies
    • Authors: K. Dirix; P. Muchez, P. Degryse, B. Mušič, J. Poblome
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: Several studies in the field of archaeological prospection have suggested that multi‐element soil geochemical survey holds potential as an archaeological survey method, complementing more common techniques such as magnetometry and fieldwalking. Despite this, only limited research regarding this topic has been carried out. In this study, a geochemical survey was conducted in the Eastern Suburbium of the Roman to Byzantine city of Sagalassos, with the aim of investigating the possibilities and limitations of the technique in facilitating the interpretation of magnetic survey data. To explore the multivariate patterns present within the chemical dataset, the data were statistically analysed using a contiguity‐constrained spatial clustering algorithm. The resulting spatial clusters revealed that an area characterized by high‐frequency magnetic anomalies was spatially associated with a chemical cluster rich in Cu, K, P, Pb and Zn. This is interpreted as resulting from the accumulation and decomposition of occupational debris. Enhancements of Al, As and Ba helped to interpret an area with a low magnetic signal as a region where limestone bedrock was located close to the soil surface. Finally, two zones of enhanced magnetization were shown to spatially overlap with two clusters of soils containing elevated levels of Co, Cr, Mg, Mn, Ni and (Fe) and Ti, V and (Fe), respectively, indicating the presence of two different types of mafic to ultramafic ophiolitic bedrock near the soil surface. This study confirms that multi‐element geochemistry has potential as a survey technique, because it offers direct information on soil bedrock or ancient human disturbance, thereby adding an extra dimension to the interpretation of geophysical survey data. It is shown that soil chemical data are particularly valuable for distinguishing anthropogenic and natural impacts creating geophysical anomalies. Contiguity‐constrained clustering was found to be a promising data analysis technique for multivariate geochemical survey data. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2013-09-22T19:16:45.419377-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1462
  • A history of aerial photography and archaeology: mata hari's glass eye and
           other stories By Martyn Barber, English Heritage, 2011. Price £25
           (hardback). ISBN 978‐1‐848020‐36‐8
    • Authors: Andrew David
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      PubDate: 2013-09-19T19:06:01.700697-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1463
  • Integrated Ground-penetrating Radar and Archaeological Surveys in the
           Ancient City of Hierapolis of Phrygia (Turkey)
    • Authors: G. Leucci; G. Di Giacomo, I. Ditaranto, I. Miccoli, G. Scardozzi
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: Hierapolis of Phrygia (Turkey) was one of the most important Hellenistic, Roman and Byzantine city in Asia Minor. The Italian Archaeological Mission in more than 50 years of activity has brought to light and restored many monuments of the ancient city, helping to understand the urban layout in the various periods of its history. In 2011 ground-penetrating radar (GPR) prospection, with the aim of supporting the archaeological excavations and surveys, was performed in some important sample areas by a team of the Institute for Archaeological and Monumental Heritage of the National Research Council of Italy. The analysis of the GPR measurements revealed many anomalies that could be ascribed to archaeological structures, as well as other anomalies of presumable natural origin. The data collected were georeferenced in the digital archaeological map of Hierapolis using a RTK-GPS system. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2013-09-17T21:22:02.918932-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1461
  • Geophysical–Geochemical Reconstruction of Ancient Population Size
           – the Early Bronze Age Settlement of Fidvár (Slovakia)
    • Authors: Erich Nowaczinski; Gerd Schukraft, Knut Rassmann, Stefan Hecht, Fabienne Texier, Bernhard Eitel, Olaf Bubenzer
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: Population estimates are a vital backdrop to our understanding of ancient societies' socio‐economic structures and development. In order to facilitate such an informational mise en scène in terms of the early Bronze Age settlement of Fidvár in southwestern Slovakia, a new geophysical–geochemical approach is presented here, the first results of which are very promising. The crux of the new methodology utilizes the population's chemical fingerprint in relation to total anthropogenic phosphorus input as a proxy for different population models. These methods suggest an early Bronze Age population of 300–600 individuals, in accordance with the comparative analysis of a magnetic survey, and also matches initial archaeological estimates. Further methodological adjustments suggest an even higher population of up to 1000 inhabitants. In light of these figures, it is likely that Fidvár was one of the centres of the early Bronze Age socio‐economic system of the northern Pannonian Basin. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2013-09-15T18:21:23.204695-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1460
  • Multimethod Geophysical Survey at the Iron Age Iberian Site of El
           Molí d'Espígol (Tornabous, Lleida, Catalonia): Exploring Urban
           Mesh Patterns Using Geophysics
    • Authors: Roger Sala; Jordi Principal, Pau Olmos, Robert Tamba, Ekhine Garcia
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: This paper presents the results of a multisystem survey using magnetometry and dual frequency ground‐penetrating radar (GPR) carried out at the Iron Age Iberian site of El Molí d'Espígol, Tornabous, Catalonia, dated from the seventh to third centuries bce. The surroundings of the current urban area were explored with magnetometry in order to describe possible features related to the settlement. In the non‐excavated part of the urban area was surveyed by GPR in order to describe the urban mesh. The interpretation of the data has allowed not only the identification of new areas of archaeological interest and priority action, but also the proposal of a new hypotheses on the evolution of the town planning and the defensive system of the site. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2013-08-08T23:22:12.126791-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1459
  • Low Altitude Thermal Survey by Means of an Automated Unmanned Aerial
           Vehicle for the Detection of Archaeological Buried Structures
    • Authors: Nicolas Poirier; Florent Hautefeuille, Carine Calastrenc
      Pages: n/a - n/a
      Abstract: Airborne thermal prospecting is based on the principle that there is a fundamental difference between the thermal characteristics of buried remains and the environment in which they are buried. The French ‘Archéodrone’ project aims to combine the flexibility and low cost of using an airborne drone with the accuracy of the registration of a thermal digital camera. This combination allows the use of thermal prospection for archaeological detection at low altitude with high‐resolution information, from a microregional scale to the site scale. The first results have allowed us to assess the contribution of this technique for the detection of ancient roads, land plots boundaries, site plans and underground caves. Copyright © 2013 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
      PubDate: 2013-07-02T20:38:56.663718-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/arp.1454
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