Paper List

All the accepted papers and posters can be found below. They are organised per session. The abstracts will be available soon in the abstract book.

S1: Beyond Binary: Exploring Maritime and Coastal Archaeology across the Water’s Edge through Digital Methods

Submerged archaeological landscape prospection, analysis and dissemination in Australia and beyond

John McCarthy (Flinders University)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 104

A Multi-analytical Study (and conservation) of a Sunken Iron Pistol Discovered from Mediterranean Sea

Almoatzbellah Elshahawi (Ministry of Tourism and Antiquities)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 13

Regional implementation of coastal erosion hazard zones for archaeological applications

Benjamin D Jones, Ben Collings, Mark E Dickson, Murray Ford, Daniel Hikuroa, Simon Bickler, and Emma Ryan
Type: Paper, Paper number: 30

Continuous or Abandoned: Horizontal Stratigraphy and Past Cultural Coastal Landscapes from the Coromandel Peninsula, Aotearoa New Zealand

Ben D Jones (University of Auckland)*; Simon H. Bickler (Bickler Consultants Ltd)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 127

Underwater drones: a low-cost, yet powerful tool for underwater archaeological mapping

Eleni Diamanti (NTNU)*; Oyvind Odegard (NTNU); Vasilis Mentogiannis (KORSEAI)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 48

3D reconstruction methods using Machine Learning for submerged wreck documentation

Kartik Jalal (University of Melbourne); Brian J Armstrong (University of Melbourne)*; Matt Carter (Major Projects Foundation); Martin Tomko (University of Melbourne)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 98


S2: Bringing the Past to Life: Immersive Approaches to Education and Cultural Heritage

“Re-living the Past” – Bridging Archaeology, Local History, and Gamified Digital Realities for Public Engagement

Cinzia Bettineschi (University of Augsburg)*; Armando De Guio (University of Padova); Amy Rodighiero (Indipendet); Riccardo Mantoan (Nea Archeologia); Martino Gottardo (Nea Archeologia); Luigi Magnini (Ca’ Foscari University of Venice)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 52

Standing stones and swarming robots: Differential human engagement with virtual and physical realities

Elena M Vella (The University of Melbourne)*; Aleksandra Michalewicz (University of Melbourne)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 185

Augmenting the Potential of Virtual Heritage Beyond Visual Similitude

Erik M Champion (University of South Australia)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 110

Digital Preservation of Archaeological Cultural Heritage in Sri Lanka

Kamani Perera (Chartered Institute of Personnel Management)*; EMN  Perera (University of Colombo)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 5

Archaeological Maps, VR Dioramas & 3D Cartophony

Mike Yeates (Monash University); Thomas Chandler (Monash University)*; Patrick Kersalé (Independant Scholar)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 158

Unanticipated Revelations in the Analysis of a Late Period Painted Wooden Coffin

Mohamed Moustafa Hussein (The Grand Egyptian Museum )*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 141

Immersive Approaches to Archaeology in Higher Education: Theory and Practice

Robert Stephan (University of Arizona)*; Caleb Simmons (University of Arizona); Aviva Doery (University of Arizona)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 17

The Cinis Vulcani VR Project: Virtual Reality and the Marzuolo Archaeological Project

Thomas J Keep (The University of Melbourne)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 18


S3: Point Process Models in Archaeology and Heritage: State of the Field and New Directions

Spatial analysis of monumental Neolithic ritual landscape of north-western Saudi Arabia

Amy G Hatton (Max Planck Institute for Geoanthropology)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 136

Predictive Modelling of Settlement Patterns in the Córdoba Province (Argentina, South America)

Andrés D. Izeta (IDACOR. CONICET & Universidad Nacional de Córdoba)*; Giacomo Bilotti (University of Kiel, CRC 1266); Roxana Cattáneo (IDACOR. CONICET & Universidad Nacional de Córdoba)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 107

Pointing out the pattern: Modelling human-environmental dynamics in Etruria during the 1st millennium BCE

Camilla Zeviani (Kiel University, CRC 1266)*; Giacomo Bilotti (University of Kiel, CRC 1266); Simon  Stoddart (University of Cambridge)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 65

Uncertainties and Robustness in Archaeological Spatial Analysis

Eduardo Herrera Malatesta (Urbnet, Aarhus University)*; Sébastien De Valeriola (QuaDiHum Lab, Université libre de Bruxelles)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 21

Spatial risk assessment and the protection of cultural heritage in southern Tajikistan

Marco Nebbia (University College London)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 71

A delicate balance: using Point Process Models to explore the intersection of heritage and infrastructure in South Africa

Rachel King (University College London); Giacomo Fontana (University College London)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 91

How much data is enough? Modelling the earliest occupations of Western Europe

Carolina Cucart-Mora (Museum National d’Histoire Naturelle,)*; Harry Hall (CNRS UMR 7194 HNHP, National Museum of Natural History, Institut de Paleontologie Humaine); Jan-Olaf Reschke (CNRS UMR 7194 HNHP, National Museum of Natural History, Institut de Paleontologie Humaine); Kamilla Lomborg (CNRS UMR 5602 GEODE Géographie de l’Environnement, Maison de la Recherche, Université Toulouse 2 Jean Jaurès); Matt Grove (Department of Archaeology, Classics and Egyptology, University of Liverpool,); Christine Hertler (ROCEEH Senckenberg, Senckenberg Research Institute); Mehdi Saqalli (CNRS UMR 5602 GEODE Géographie de l’Environnement, Maison de la Recherche, Université Toulouse 2 Jean Jaurès); Marie-Hélène Moncel ( CNRS UMR 7194 HNHP, National Museum of Natural History, Institut de Paleontologie Humaine)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 36


S6: Data Sources and Data Integration for Macroscale Archaeology

XRONOS: Empowering Macroscale Archaeology Through Comprehensive Chronometric Data Management

Martin Hinz (Institute of Archaeological Sciences, University of Bern)*; Joe Roe (Institute of Archaeological Sciences, University of Bern)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 140

Agent based modelling experiment to assess the comparative interpretation of artefacts – Harappan (Indus) seals and sealings

Pallavee Gokhale (IISER Pune)*; Marta Ameri (Colby College)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 132

Fast and FAIR Data Integration with ArchaMap

Robert Bischoff (Arizona State University)*; Daniel Hruschka (Arizona State University); Matthew Peeples (Arizona State University); Cindy Huang (Arizona State University)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 162

The potentials of airborne geomagnetic surveys on military installations: An integrated approach to cultural resources management and UXO explorations on military lands

Tamas Polanyi (Sandbox Archaeology); Shelby Manney*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 142

The Prehistoric ROCEEH Out of Africa Database (ROAD) Enables a Comprehensive View on Human Cultural Development

Volker Hochschild (Uni Tübingen)*; Christian Sommer (Heidelberg Academy of Sciences and Humanities); Zara Kanaeva (Heidelberg Academay of Sciences and Humanities); Andrew Kandel (DE); MIriam Haidle (Heidelberg Academy of Sciences and Humanities); Christine Hertler (ROCEEH Senckenberg, Senckenberg Research Institute); Angela Bruch (ROCEEH Senckenberg, Senckenberg Research Institute )
Type: Paper, Paper number: 163


S7: From trials and errors to triumphs: Machine Learning applications in archaeology

Federated Learning, GIS, and Interpretations of Landscape

Andrew A Prentice (Griffith University)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 124

Developing an Airborne Laser Scanning and Deep Learning toolkit for federal cultural resource management: A case study detecting historic agricultural terraces in the Piedmont National Wildlife Refuge, Georgia, USA.

Claudine Gravel-Miguel (New Mexico Consortium)*; Katherine Peck (New Mexico Consortium); Jayde Hirniak (Institute of Human Origins); Grant Snitker (New Mexico Consortium)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 38

Utilising deep neural network models to aid in the decipherment of Linear A

Emily Tour (University of Melbourne)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 80

An engine for impact assessment in archaeology: modeling in the state of Alagoas, Brazil

Grégoire van Havre (UFPI)*; Kleython Monteiro (UFAL); Rute Barbosa (IPHAN)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 58

Places and Time: Benefits of Geographical Textual Analysis Applied to Heritage-Landscapes

Haley  A Schwartz  (Universitat de Barcelona)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 154

Image Restorations of Sundial-shaped stones of Oyu Stone Circle Site by CycleGANs

Haruhiro Fujita (Niigata University of International and Information Studies)*; Kazutaka Kawano (Tokyo National Museum); Primitiva Ramirez (Universidad de Alcala de Henares); Masatoshi Itagaki (Itagaki Small Business Office); Toru Miyao (Niigata Prefectual Historical Museum); Ryo Yamamoto (Tokyo National Museum); Yoshito Hanami (Oyu Stone Circle Center); Tomomi Akasaka (Oyu Stone Circle Center); Ryo Kinouchi (Oyu Stone Circle Center)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 43

Past Landscapes and Future Technologies – Multimodal AI for the Analysis of Historical Maps

Karsten Lambers (Leiden University)*; Alex Brandsen (Leiden University); Wouter  B Verschoof-van der Vaart (Leiden University); Sietze van As (Leiden University); Leila Darabi (Leiden University)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 94

Machine Learning and Generative AI for Archaeological Application

Kayeleigh Sharp (Northern Arizona University)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 190

Statistical image processing (Decorrelation stretch) and deep learning (CycleGANs) to restore images of faded artworks\Kazutaka Kawano (Tokyo National Museum)*; Masatoshi Itagaki (Masatoshi Itagaki consultant office); Haruhiro Fujita (Niigata University of International and Information Studies); Ryo Yamamoto (Tokyo National Museum); Toshiki Takeuchi (Kyushu National Museum); Haruhiko Ochiai (Kyushu National Museum)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 64

Deep learning using sidescan sonar for detection of underwater aircraft wrecks from U.S. conflicts

Leila Character (University of Delaware); Hannah P Fleming (HJF)*; Alba Mazza (HJF); Matthew Breece (University of Delaware); Dan Davis (Luther College); Mark Moline (University of Delaware)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 116

Archaeological Predictive Models, Machine Learning Algorithms and Unbalanced Datasets: a Case Study in the Rock Art Sites of the Pajeú Watershed, Pernambuco/Brazil

Lucas B Souza (UFPE)*; Demétrio Mutzenberg (UFPE); Eduardo Krempser (FIOCRUZ); Philip Verhagen (Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 72

Automated feature detection using deep learning on historical aerial images

Manuel J.H. Peters (Max Planck Institute of Geoanthropology)*; Patrick Roberts ( Max Planck Institute of Geoanthropology)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 113

Standardisation in the area of big data: example of automated features detection in archaeology

Mathias Bellat (University of Tübingen)*; Thomas Scholten (University of Tübingen)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 81

Performance evaluation of deep learning methods for archaeological object detection in airborne lidar data

Øivind Due Trier (Norwegian Computing Center)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 27

Issues and solutions for classification models using deep learning for 3D data of archaeological materials

Ryo Yamamoto (Tokyo National Museum)*; Haruhiro Fujita (Niigata University of International and Information Studies); Kazuyoshi Kawahara (Niigata University of International and Information Studies); Kenta Ichikawa (BSN Inet); Ayaka Nagumo (BSN Inet)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 53

A Framework for Integrating Domain Knowledge and Deep Learning for 3D Shape Analysis of Lithic Fragments

Steven Mills (University of Otago)*; Nirmal Das (Institute of Engineering and Management ); Gerard O’Regan (Tūhura Otago Museum); Lana Arun (Tūhura Otago Museum); Tapabrata  Dr. Chakraborty (University of Oxford); Richard Walter (University of Otago)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 172

Their Final Resting Place: A Random Forest Approach to the Location of Early Iron Age Burial Mounds in Western Switzerland

Timo Geitlinger (University of Oxford)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 78

Assessing the gain in detection rates, of Holocene archaeological structures along the southern edge of the Nefud Desert, using proprietary vs freely available satellite imagery

Amy G Hatton (Max Planck Institute for Geoanthropology)*
Type: Poster, Paper number: 138

Identifying use-wear striations on quartz surfaces using deep learning – first results from an ongoing study

Jon E A Lundin (Independent researcher)*; Sebastian Boström (Independent researcher)
Type: Poster, Paper number: 51

Fail and try again: Return on topic modelling apply to archaeological scientific literature

Mathias Bellat (University of Tübingen)*; Ruhollah Taghizadeh-Mehrjardi (University of Tübingen); Thomas Scholten (University of Tübingen)
Type: Poster, Paper number: 79


S8: Maritime Horizons: Modeling Movement and Navigation

The HUGASEA project: Modelling and simulating Hunter-Gatherer Seafaring in the Americas

Alberto Garcia-Piquer (Autonomous University of Barcelona)*; Joan   Anton Barcelo (UAB, Spain); Colin Grier (Washington State University)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 192

Measuring Practical Sailing Mobility: Methods and Application

David Gal (University of Haifa, Department of Maritime Civilizations and The Leon Recanati Institute for Maritime Studies)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 9

A Primer for Seafaring Modeling: CAST’s approach to leveraging a community of practice to develop core tenants of a sub-field

Emma Slayton (US)*; Katherine Jarriel (Purdue University); Marisa borreggine (Harvard University )
Type: Paper, Paper number: 50

Toward the Sea or the Land: Cultural Identity and the Choice of Movement on the Water

Hongpeng Luo (Tianjin University)*; Jie He (CN)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 31

4D Visibility Surfaces for Maritime Navigation Models

Karl J Smith (Unaffiliated)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 108

Voyaging Back in Time: New Experiments with Virtual Vaka Computer Simulation

Simon H. Bickler (Bickler Consultants Ltd)*; Benjamin Davies (Tufts University; University of Utah)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 26


S9: Between the Nile and the Brahmaputra: Computational methods to study ancient societies, landscapes and riverine systems straddling Asia and Africa

Computational approaches to the long-term relationship between Human societies and the river morphodynamics in the alluvial plains of the Indus basin

Arnau Garcia-Molsosa (Landscape Archaeology Research Group, Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology)*; Hector A. Orengo (Landscape Archaeology Research Group, Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology); Cameron Petrie (University of Cambridge); Iban Berganzo-Besga (Institut Català d’Arqueologia Clàssica (ICAC)); Francesc C. Conesa (Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology); Navjot Kour (Institut Català d’Arqueologia Clàssica)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 175

Traces of the nomads: using Big Earth Data to identify past pastoral campsites in Mongolia

Francesc C. Conesa (Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology)*; Oula Seitsonen (University of Oulu); Jean-Luc Houle (Western Kentucky University); Bayarsaikhan  Jamsranjav  (Max-Planck-Institut für Geoanthropologie)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 150

UnderTheSands vs. YOLO: Application of deep learning to the detection of Qanat water distribution systems

Nazarij Bulawka (Landscape Archaeology Research Group, Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology)*; Hector A. Orengo (Landscape Archaeology Research Group, Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology); Iban Berganzo-Besga (University of Toronto Mississauga / Landscape Archaeology Research Group, Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology); Felipe Lumbreras Ruiz (Computer Vision Center, Barcelona); Arnau Garcia-Molsosa (Landscape Archaeology Research Group, Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 153

Between Kaveri and Vaigai: A computational analysis of ancient settlement patterns and socio-political dynamics in South India

Rizvan PS (University of Hyderabad)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 126

Looking for the flint mines in Egypt: Application of deep learning in mapping of ancient mining landscape

Sylwia Buławka (Institute of Archaeology and Ethnology of Polish Academy of Sciences)*; Nazarij Bulawka (Landscape Archaeology Research Group, Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 157


S10: CAA in the real world: making computational archaeology commonplace

From Deep Learning to User Requirements – Creating a Search Engine for Dutch Archaeology that Works for the ‘Average Archaeologist’

Alex Brandsen (Leiden University)*; Karsten Lambers (Leiden University); Milco Wansleeben (Leiden University)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 49

Large scale infrastructure events and archaeology – Intrasis in the real world

Bengt H Westergaard (The Archaeologists, National Historical Museums)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 55

Democratising digital data processing: how can we unlock the value of born digital data?

Derek S Pitman (Bournemouth University)*; Rich Potter (University of Gothenburg); Lawrence Shaw (Forestry England)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 32

Community Mobile GIS as a ‘new’ tool for topographic memorialization

Luigi Magnini (Ca’ Foscari University of Venice)*; Jacopo Paiano (Ca’ Foscari University of Venice); Martina MB Bergamo (Ca’ Foscari University of Venice); Andrea Lo Verso (Ca’ Foscari University of Venice); Monica Calcagno (Ca’ Foscari University of Venice); Diego Calaon (Ca’ Foscari University of Venice)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 144

Fostering Field Data Publication in Archaeology and Paleontology through Agile Web Visualisation: the archeoViz Open Source Application and its Web Platform

Sebastien Plutniak (CNRS)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 148


S11: 3D modelling in perspective

Using computer programs for documentation of wooden coffins from the late period in Egypt

Abdelmoniem Mohammed (Fayoum University – Faculty of Archaeology)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 2

Semi-automated and high-throughput photogrammetry of stone artefacts

Alex Dixon (Auckland Bioengineering Institute)*; Robin Laven (Auckland Bioengineering Institute); Joshua Emmitt (University of Auckland); Samuel Richardson (University of Auckland); Rebecca Phillipps (University of Auckland); Simon Holdaway (University of Auckland); Poul M. F. Nielsen (The University of Auckland)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 87

Active participation of the public in the 3D documentation of museum collections makes archaeology open

Atsushi Noguchi (Center for Next Generation’s Archaeological Studies, Komatsu University)*; Seicho Miyoshi (Board of Education, Hida City); Hironobu Sasaki (Kohoku Junior High School, Nagano City)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 151

Constructing a Virtual Authenticity: Virtual Repatriation of West Arnhem Land Bark Paintings

Calum U Farrar (Griffith University)*; Andrea Jalandoni (Griffith University)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 42

Once part of Gothenburg´s old defence – soon part of the town’s historical narrative in 3D. Work in progress

Carina Bråmstang Plura (Arkeologerna)*; Niklas Ekholm (Arkeologerna); Teobaldo Ramirez (Arkeologerna); Mikael Lindahl (Arkeologerna)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 99

Comparing regional Māori toki manufacturing technology using 3D model assemblages

Christopher G Jennings (Southern Pacific Archaeological Research, University of Otago)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 125

How much is too much? Overcoming difficulties associated with large photogrammetry data sets 

Corey Noxon (Ritsumeikan University)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 88

Architectural Experiment based on 3D Model of the Kayukovo 2 Neolithic Defensive-Residential Complex in the North of Western Siberia

Ekaterina Girchenko (Surgut University, Institute of the Archaeology of the North, Institute of Archaeology and Ethnography)*, Oleg Kardash (Surgut University, Institute of the Archaeology of the North, Institute of Archaeology and Ethnography)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 35

Quantifying classification: Performing GMM shape analysis of archaeological artefacts using 3D models produced by photogrammetry

Emily Tour (University of Melbourne)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 69

The Use of 360 Video Devices for Rock Art Research

Fritz E. G. Hardtke (Macquarie University)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 92

Developing a 3D virtual reconstruction of the Lawrence Chinese Camp, Central Otago, New Zealand: method and impacts on descendant aspirations

Isaac H McIvor (University of Otago)*; Richard Walter (University of Otago); James Ng (Lawrence Chinese Camp Charitable Trust)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 122

An Australian Overview: The Creation and Use of 3D Models in Australian Universities

Jackson Shoobert (University of New England); Thomas J Keep (The University of Melbourne)*; Jessie Birkett-Rees (Monash University); Madeline GP Robinson (University of Sydney)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 89

Are We There Yet? A Case Study in 3D Scanning Applications on Mobile Platforms for Resource-Limited Museums within the South Island, New Zealand

Jennifer T Copedo (Tūhura Otago Museu)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 4

Photogrammetry and 3D Modeling: Refining a method for use in digital education

Kelly J Baer (Northern Arizona University)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 40

Applications in 3D modelling for the purpose of identifying authorship based on geographic pattern divergence of Ogham inscriptions in Scotland

Kirstyn V Sadra (The University Of Sydney)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 134

Rock Art Conservation by Digital Record: Monitoring Degradation Over Time in the Blue Mountains

Lauren A Roach (University of Sydney)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 95

Characterising 1000 years of Byzantine Era dog cranial morphology: a 3D geometric morphometric approach

Loukas G Koungoulos (Australian National University)*; Ozan Gündemir (İstanbul University-Cerrahpaşa, Istanbul ); Margot Michaud (University of Liège); Vedat Onar (İstanbul University-Cerrahpaşa, Istanbul )
Type: Paper, Paper number: 39

Facial reconstruction in the context of interdisciplinary archaeological research in Banat (Romania)

Lucian M Micle (Polytehnica University of Timisoara)*; Dorel Micle (West University of Timisoara); Erwin-Christian Lovasz (University Politehnica Timisoara)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 83

Exploring 3D Modelling Technologies for Difficult Heritage with a Case Study from Treaty 6 Territory, Canada

Madisen Hvidberg (University of Calgary)*; Peter Dawson (University of Calgary)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 106

3D modelling and spatial data integration for the documentation of large-scale heritage infrastructure: a case study of the wooden trestle bridge of Nowa Nowa, Victoria, Australia

Marko Radanovic (University of Melbourne); Brian J Armstrong (University of Melbourne)*; Jacinta Bauer (Heritage Victoria); Martin Tomko (University of Melbourne)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 97

Complex survey methodologies. Documentation, Modeling and Communication of the Forum of Nerva in Rome

Martina Attenni (Sapienza, University of Rome)*; Carlo Bianchini (IT); Carlo Inglese (IT); Alfonso Ippolito (IT); Prof. Tommaso Empler
Type: Paper, Paper number: 193

Towards digitising a fleet, a maritime museum case study

Michael Rampe (Rampe Realistic Imaging Pty Ltd)*; David O’Sullivan (Australian National Maritime Museum); Mr Snow (Australian National Maritime Museum)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 183

Enmasse scanning and curation of small objects using microCT

Riley C W O’Neill (University of Minnesota)*; Katrina Yezzi-Woodley (University of Minnesota); Jeff Calder (University of Minnesota); Peter Olver (University of Minnesota)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 170

The virtual goniometer: A novel tool for 3D molar segmentation and occlusal wear surface angle measurements

Risa L Luther (University of Minnesota)*; Riley C W O’Neill (University of Minnesota)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 189

Spatial Analysis of Crater Cove

Samantha Judges (Sydney University)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 101

Scientific Model, Historical Fiction, or Frankenstein’s Monster: The Prospects and Perils of 3D Reconstruction for Archaeology in Aotearoa New Zealand

Simon H. Bickler (Bickler Consultants Ltd)*; Thomas MacDiarmid (Independent)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 24

A 3D analysis of expedient cores from Puritjarra

Simon J Wyatt-Spratt (University of Sydney)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 54

Fast, Good, and Cheap – You Can have all Three with Desktop 3D Scanning for Lithic Analysis

Steven Mills (University of Otago)*; Hamza Bennani (University of Otago); Gerard O’Regan (Tūhura Otago Museum); Lana Arun (Tūhura Otago Museum); Tapabrata  Dr. Chakraborty (University of Oxford); Richard Walter (University of Otago)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 179

3D Modelling in stone: an animated reconstruction of an Angkorian workshop

Thomas Chandler (Monash University)*; Mike Yeates (Monash University); Martin Polkinghorne (Flinders University); MIchael  Neylan (Monash University)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 160

Surface Reduction and Production: Applying Quantitative Analyses to Modelled Surfaces & the Rough Python Library

Kieran McGee (The University of Sydney)*
Type: Poster, Paper number: 74


S13: Computational Approaches to Archaeological Mega-Projects

Imperial logistics and the mausoleum of China’s First Emperor: computational, compositional and spatial perspectives

Andrew Bevan (UCL)*; Xiuzhen LI (UCL); Mike Charlton (UCL); Marcos Martinón-Torres (University of Cambridge); Patrick  Quinn (UCL); Yin XIa (Emperor Qin Shihuang’s Mausoleum Site Museum); Ying Yang (UCL)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 188

Quantifying monumentality, labor, and power display in pre-Roman hillforts through quantitative methods

Giacomo Fontana (University College London)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 147

Holocene population dynamics in Northeast Brazil: FAIR principles and modeling based on radiocarbon dating

Igor Pedroza (Federal University of Pernambuco)*; Jonas Gregorio de Souza (UPF); Astolfo Gomes de Mello Araujo (LEVOC/MAE/USP); Demétrio Mutzenberg (UFPE); Kita Macario (Universidade Federal Fluminense)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 145

Building Xunantunich: Energetic Results & Openly Engaging Our Audiences

Leah McCurdy (The University of Texas at Arlington)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 22

The palimpsest “mega-project” of Tamawhera, Ahuahu (Great Mercury Island), Aotearoa New Zealand

Thegn N Ladefoged (University of Auckland)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 76

The energetics analysis of masonry of the Qin-Han wall in Inner Mongolia (China)

Zehao Li (University College London)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 60

Evaluating Initial Upper Paleolithic dispersal in Central/East Asia using Least Cost Path modelling

Andrew L Jenkins (University of Wollongong)*; Sam C Lin (University of Wollongong); Fei Peng (Minzu University of China); Lydia Mackenzie (University of Tasmania)
Type: Poster, Paper number: 129


S14: Modelling Monumental Landscapes in 4D: A Novel Approach to Understanding Architectural Settlement Patterns and Temporal Dynamics

Comparative Approaches to the Computational and Landscape Modelling of the Andean Chullpa Phenomenon over Time

Cristian N Gonzalez Rodriguez (University College London)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 117

Exploring the Temporal and Spatial Dimensions of Neolithic and Bronze Age Monuments in the South Western Baltic Region

Giacomo Bilotti (University of Kiel, CRC 1266)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 33

Modelling the Maya Landscape

Lutz Schubert (Universität Köln)*; Daria Stefan (TU Wien); Thomas Guderjan (University of Texas at Tyler)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 195


S15: Keep it simple, just not too simple — Challenges and (Best?) Practices in Managing and Integrating Archaeological Data

The tale of three cities: Strategies for Improving Accessibility and Reusability of heritage Data

Alphaeus G W Lien-Talks (University of York, Historic England, Archaeology Data Service)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 59

Evidence of Absence? Using Bayes to Estimate Missing Quarried Material

Kieran McGee (The University of Sydney)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 73

Flowing through the nets. Dealing with archaeological data integration in and around the Lagoon of Venice

Martina MB Bergamo (Ca’ Foscari University of Venice)*; Jacopo Paiano (Ca’ Foscari University of Venice); Diego Calaon (Ca’ Foscari University of Venice)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 109

Australasian pXRF Archaeological Researchers Collective

Michelle J Richards (La Trobe University)*; Andrew McAlister (Auckland University); Brendan Kneebone (CFG Heritage Ltd)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 187

Intrasis FieldRec: Archaeological Data Made Easy

Sebastian Liahaugen (The Archaeologist/The Swedish History Museum)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 16

From Interdisciplinary Complexity to FAIR Research Outcomes – Challenges, Implications and Design Decisions

Steffen Strohm (Kiel University)*; Hartwig Bünning (Kiel University); Matthias Renz (University of Kiel)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 149

Data-chronos: collaborative dashboard for managing and visualizing archeological dating with FAIR principles

Igor Pedroza (Federal University of Pernambuco)*
Type: Poster, Paper number: 123

The challenges in creating databases for Pacific ceramics

Kristine Hardy (ANU)*; Mathieu Leclerc (ANU)
Type: Poster, Paper number: 120


S17: Conversations across the (digital) ditch

Ethics and Accountability: Research Data Management Planning for Digital Archaeology

Aleksandra Michalewicz (University of Melbourne)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 191

ArchSite and Archaeological Data Management in Aotearoa/New Zealand: Refresh, Reboot, Redesign

Alex F Jorgensen (Auckland Council)*; Christopher G Jennings (Southern Pacific Archaeological Research, University of Otago); Karen Grieg (University of Otago); Anais Schaenzel (Eagle Technology)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 130

Connecting “Outstanding Universal Value” to Digital Imperialism

Alexandra J Warminski (University of Exeter)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 143

Experiences developing a non-traditional archive within a Global-South context

Anton S Coetzee (University of the Witwatersrand)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 102

A city in code: creating an archaeological database for the Christchurch dataset

Jessie Garland (Christchurch Archaeology Project; La Trobe University)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 119

Managing and utilizing data from multiple contexts: A case study from the URU Fayum Project north shore survey

Joshua Emmitt (Auckland War Memorial Museum)*; Rebecca Phillipps (University of Auckland); Simon Holdaway (University of Auckland)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 86

Colonial Legacies, Community Archaeology, and Digital Data at Kisese II, Tanzania

Kathryn Ranhorn (Arizona State University)*; Samantha Porter (University of Minnesota); Husna Katambo (Arizona State University); collective collective (Kondoa Deep History Partnership)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 85

Tales from two river banks? Spanning a digital divide between Development Funded archaeological practice and Research Funded archaeological practice?

Keith May (Historic England)*; James Taylor (Department of Archaeology, University of York)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 34

Challenges and opportunities of management of a large-scale digital documentation project data: Maritime Asia Heritage Survey

Marcela Szalanska (Kyoto University)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 146

Archaeological Data Management: A Singular Problem, Twin Challenges, and a Triple Threat

Sandra Schloen (Forum for Digital Culture, University of Chicago)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 41

Keeping High Speed 2 on Track: managing a decade of asynchronous archiving and dissemination

Teagan K Zoldoske (Archaeology Data Service)*; Holly Wright (University of York)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 46

Mind the Gap: Multivariate Data Integration and Analysis in Early Bronze Age Southern Levantine Archaeology

Tucker Deady (University of Toronto)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 180


S18: Digital Landscape Archaeology: New Possibilities and Old Problems

Enhancing Archaeological Insights on Pa sites in Tāmaki Makaurau Auckland using z-Based LiDAR Detection with Intensity Raster Analysis

Ben D Jones (University of Auckland)*; Simon H. Bickler (Bickler Consultants Ltd); Mana Laumea (University of Auckland)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 29

High resolution dynamic geomorphological analysis for archaeology: A case study from the UNESCO World heritage Budj Bim cultural landscape, Australia

Brian J Armstrong (University of Melbourne)*; Bill Bell (bill@gunditjmirring.com); Martin Tomko (University of Melbourne); Adam Black (Gunditj Mirring Traditional Owners Corporation)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 96

Computational geomorphic research and its use for landscape archaeology: Examples from eastern South Africa

Christian Sommer (Heidelberg Academy of Sciences and Humanities)*; Hanna Pehnert (Institute of Geography, Department of Geosciences, University of Tuebingen); Manuel Will (Department of Early Prehistory and Quaternary Ecology, University of Tuebingen); Volker Hochschild (Uni Tübingen)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 164

Using digital landscape models to better understand Murujuga stone structures

Emma Beckett (UWA)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 133

Roads, cemeteries and a Mausoleum – A holistic approach to understand  a pre-Columbian landscape

Julia M. Chyla (Faculty of Archaeology, University of Warsaw)*; Milosz Giersz (Faculty of Archaeology, University of Warsaw); Patrycja Przadka-Giersz (Faculty of „Artes Liberales”, University of Warsaw); Wieslaw Wieckowski (Faculty of Archaeology, University of Warsaw ); Roberto Pimentel Nita (Faculty of Archaeology, University of Warsaw)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 173

Multi-dimensional Knowledge Systems: Insights into High-Alpine Hunting using Indigenous Archaeology and Digital Landscape Documentation

Kelsey A Pennanen (University of Calgary)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 62

A Spatial Framework for Integrating Pedestrian Survey Data with Geophysical and Aerial Remote Sensing Data

Michael Heilen (Statistical Research, Inc.)*; Shelby Manney (Arizona Army National Guard)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 161

Modelling the Distribution of Wealth: Southern Coastal Latium (Italy) in Roman Republican and Imperial Times

Michael Teichmann (Independent Researcher)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 82

From Near-emptyscapes to High Density Past: game-changing implications

Stefano RL Campana (University of Siena)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 20

Building a Low-cost UAV-based LiDAR Sensor for Landscape Archaeology

Stephen K Rector (University of Missouri – Columbia)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 128

Journey to Mystras: The Digital Narrative of the Urban Development of the Castle City

Vayia V Panagiotidis (University of the Peloponnese)*; Nikolaos Zacharias (University of the Peloponnese)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 169

Digital Archaeology of New Zealand’s Historical Landscapes

James Robinson and Simon H. Bickler
Type: Poster


S19: Archaeological Heritage in Conflict Zones: from data gathering to Metaverse

Mapping across borders: archaeological insights from remote-based computational approaches in north-western India

Navjot Kour (Institut Català d’Arqueologia Clàssica)*; Francesc C. Conesa (Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology); Arnau Garcia-Molsosa (Landscape Archaeology Research Group, Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology); Tajammal Abbas (Hazara University, Mansehra); Hector A. Orengo (Landscape Archaeology Research Group, Catalan Institute of Classical Archaeology)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 152

Archaeological Heritage in Conflict Zones: from data gathering to virtual environments

Stefano RL Campana (University of Siena)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 196

Rescue and Conservation of the archaeological Glass Objects damaged by the Explosion of the Museum of Islamic Art in Cairo

Mohammad Hefny Abd elkarim (Museum of Islamic Art in Cairo)*
Type: Poster, Paper number: 174


S20: The legacy of Harold Dibble in stone artefact archaeology in Australasia and beyond

Rolling Stones: Contrasting Lithic Measures of Forager Mobility

Alex Gregory (New York University)*; Justin Pargeter (New York University)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 63

Non-destructive geochemical characterisation of non-volcanic adze stone in Oceania: An example from New Zealand

Brendan Kneebone (CFG Heritage Ltd)*; Andrew McAlister (University of Auckland); Dante Bonica (University of Auckland ); Greg Gedson (Independent Researcher)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 118

Towards technological and cultural understandings of Aboriginal stone artefacts: a case study from Sunbury Ring G, Wurundjeri Woi-wurrung Country, southeastern Australia

Caroline Spry (La Trobe University)*; Elspeth Hayes (MicroTrace Archaeology); Richard Fullagar (Core Artefact Research); Bobby Mullins (Wurundjeri Woi-wurrung Elder) (Wurundjeri Woi-wurrung Cultural Heritage Aboriginal Corporation); Ron Jones (Wurundjeri Woi-wurrung Elder) (Wurundjeri Woi-wurrung Cultural Heritage Aboriginal Corporation); Allan Wandin (Wurundjeri Woi-wurrung Elder) (Wurundjeri Woi-wurrung Cultural Heritage Aboriginal Corporation); Delta Lucille Freedman (Wurundjeri Woi-wurrung Cultural Heritage Aboriginal Corporation)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 68

Continuous retouch model applied to the southern African Early Middle Stone Age

Corey A. O’Driscoll (University of Wollongong (Wollongong, NSW))*; Alex Mackay (University of Wollongong)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 93

From Scar to Scar. Reconstructing Operational Sequences of Lithic Artifacts using Scar-Ridge-Pattern-based Graph Models

Florian Linsel (Martin Luther University of Halle-Wittenberg, Institute of Computer Science)*; Jan Philipp Bullenkamp (Martin-Luther University of Halle-Wittenberg, Institute of Computer Science); Hubert Mara (MLU – Instiut für Informatik)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 77

Harold Dibble’s legacy: advancing lithic studies through experimentation, standardization and open science

Li Li (University of Algarve)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 47

It’s all about the source: reuse, mobility, and lithic assemblage composition

Matthew C Barrett (The University of Auckland)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 75

Exploring a Lithic Adaptability Index: A new measure of stone tool complexity at intra-type and inter-assemblage levels

Parth R Chauhan (IISER Mohali)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 168

Dibble’s dangerous idea. The importance of reduction induced allometry, and Harold’s contribution to it

Peter Hiscock (Universities of Queensland, Auckland and Griffith)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 10

Flake selection and retouch probability as determinants of Middle Paleolithic assemblage variability

Sam C Lin (University of Wollongong)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 28

Developing a Virtual Knapper Based on Controlled Experiments into Fracture Mechanics

Shannon P McPherron (Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 105

The Development of the Cortex and Volume Ratios

Stacey Middleton (University of Auckland)*; Rebecca Phillipps (University of Auckland); Joshua Emmitt (Auckland War Memorial Museum); Simon Holdaway (University of Auckland)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 115


S21: Fair Reuse of Archive Data

Digital reconstruction resources as FAIR data. Practical use of application Ontology for Preservation of Cultural Heritage 3D Models (OntPreHer3D)

Igor P Bajena (Hochschule Mainz & University of Bologna)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 67

True integration: continuing the journey to representing archaeological documentation with the CRM family

Stephen Stead (GB)*; Jane Jansen (Statens Historiska Museer Arkeologerna)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 167


S22: The Ethics of Open Data

FAIR & CARE in southern South America: Examining Archaeological Data in Córdoba Province, Argentina

Andrés D. Izeta (IDACOR. CONICET & Universidad Nacional de Córdoba)*; Roxana Cattaneo (IDACOR. CONICET & Universidad Nacional de Córdoba)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 37

A FAIR-er Archaeological Archive? Experiments in Decolonial Intervention

Anne H Chen (Bard College)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 184

Persistent Identifiers to Promote the Contextual Integrity of CAREfully FAIR Data in Archaeology

Eric C Kansa (Open Context)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 182

Reimagining archaeological data management workflows through the lens of reuse

Holly Wright (University of York)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 57

When paradata becomes a paradox? Limits and extents of process transparency in archaeological documentation

Isto Huvila (Uppsala University)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 19

Moving from FAIR to CARE: Why understanding archaeological data reuse is critical to developing ethical practice

Kristy-Lee Seaton (University of York)*; Holly Wright (University of York)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 165

Engaging with Practitioners: FAIR and CARE Training for Archaeologists and Cultural Heritage Professionals

Leigh A Lieberman (Open Context)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 177

Reconnecting data to place and community in Lisjan territory, San Francisco Bay, California

Lucy Gill (UC Berkeley)*; Jordan F Brown (University of California, Berkeley)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 139

Converting Geographic Facts into Geospatial Data: FAIR and CAREful Approaches to Creating and Disseminating Open Geodata in Western and Central Asian Archaeology

Michael T Fisher (Max Planck Institute of Geoanthropology)*; Bijan Rouhani (University of Oxford)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 137

Technicians of Remembrance: Data Sovereignty and the Digital Preservation of Heritage Sites in Western Canada

Peter Dawson (University of Calgary)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 84

Being CARE-ful with Their Space: CARE Principles Compatibility to Structural Parity Between the Montpelier Descendants Committee and James Madison’s Montpelier Plantation Museum

Rebecca Davis (James Madison’s Montpelier)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 186

Advancing FAIR and CARE Practices Across Networked Communities

Sarah Kansa (Open Context)*; Melissa Cradic (Open Context)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 121

Indigenous Data Sovereignty: A Critical Consideration of UNDRIP’s Implications for Canadian Archaeology

Lindsay M Montgomery (University of Toronto)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 178


S23: Advances in Computational Archaeology

Reconstructing regional geographic variations in the rate of the Bantu Expansion

Alexes Mes (University of Cambridge)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 155

Exploring the Virtual Frontier: Digital Archaeology and Heritage Preservation

Cesar David Ortiz Buitrago (Universidad Nacional de Colombia)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 114

Open-ended games and escape rooms for archaeogaming

Erik M Champion (University of South Australia)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 135

Repeated names among Judahite “private” jar-handle impressions: a quantitative approach

Eythan Levy (Bern University)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 159

Analysis of Sensory Impression Factor Structures of Jomon Kaen Potteries through a Semantic Differential Method Experiment Utilizing 3D Models on Microsoft HoloLens

Haruhiro Fujita (Niigata University of International and Information Studies)*; Toru Miyao (Niigata Prefectural Historical Museum); Simon Kaner (University of East Anglia); Hiroyuki Sasaki (Niigata University of International and Information Studies); Yew Kuwang Hooi (University of Technology Petronas)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 44

Digital record: intersection between archaeology and culture

Katherine  V Thomas (University of Melbourne )*; Melissa  Marshall  (Nulungu Institute, Notre Dame); Lyndon Ormond Parker (Australian National University); Samantha Fidge (The Offroad Archaeologist)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 181

Estimating Carrying Capacity Across Time and Cultures: A Diachronic Approach

Laurenz Hillmann (ROOTS)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 100

Modelling the cognitive effect of material culture in periods of demographic changes

Lizzie Scholtus (Christian Albrecht Universität zu Kiel)*; Bruno Vindrola (Christian Albrecht Universität zu Kiel)
Type: Paper, Paper number: 103

What global linguistic diversity can teach us about the socio-ecological drivers of cultural group formation and loss

Quentin D Atkinson (University of Auckland)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 23

Quantification of Typological Attributes of Lithic Artefacts: An Experimental Coding Approach

Ravindra Devra (Indian Institute of Science Education and Research Mohali, India)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 156

The relationship between mandibular morphology, population history and diet in the Mesolithic–Neolithic transition in Westernmost Iberia

Ricardo Miguel Godinho (ICArEHB)*
Type: Paper, Paper number: 70

Exploring Early Holocene Sahara Cultural Adaptations and Networks through socio-ecological inferential modelling

Rocco Rotunno (McDonald Institute for Archaeological Research, University of Cambridge)*
Type: Poster, Paper number: 45