Difference between revisions of "Portus Project"

From The Digital Classicist Wiki
Jump to: navigation, search
m (PaoloMonella moved page Portus Blog to Portus Project: I'm creating a wiki page on the whole project rather than a stub on the blog)
(Transformed the page on a page on the whole project)
Line 1: Line 1:
[[http://www.portusproject.org/ Portus Project Blog]]
+
== Available ==
 +
 
 +
http://www.portusproject.org/
  
 
== Description ==
 
== Description ==
Blog of the University of Southampton's Portus Project
+
 
 +
The Portus Project at the University of Southampton, directed by [http://www.southampton.ac.uk/archaeology/about/staff/sjk1.page? Simon Keay], studies the ''Portus'', the harbor of ancient Rome. The [http://www.portusproject.org/about/project-aims/ project's webpage] declares its two objectives:
 +
 
 +
: Firstly, it seeks to build a better understanding of Portus itself, as well as its relationship to Ostia, Rome, and the rest of the Mediterranean.  Secondly, it aims to develop techniques that will enhance the ways in which highly complex classical sites can be investigated and recorded, and evaluate the impact of those techniques. Used in combination, non-destructive survey, open area excavation, and the computer graphic representation of excavated and graphically-simulated Roman buildings are key components to achieving these objectives.
 +
 
 +
A related project of the same university is the [[Portus Limen Project]], that studies all harbors of the Roman Empire.
  
 
[[category:archaeology]]
 
[[category:archaeology]]
[[category:Blogs]]
 
 
[[category:visualisation]]
 
[[category:visualisation]]
 
[[category:cultural heritage]]
 
[[category:cultural heritage]]

Revision as of 18:06, 2 February 2016

Available

http://www.portusproject.org/

Description

The Portus Project at the University of Southampton, directed by Simon Keay, studies the Portus, the harbor of ancient Rome. The project's webpage declares its two objectives:

Firstly, it seeks to build a better understanding of Portus itself, as well as its relationship to Ostia, Rome, and the rest of the Mediterranean. Secondly, it aims to develop techniques that will enhance the ways in which highly complex classical sites can be investigated and recorded, and evaluate the impact of those techniques. Used in combination, non-destructive survey, open area excavation, and the computer graphic representation of excavated and graphically-simulated Roman buildings are key components to achieving these objectives.

A related project of the same university is the Portus Limen Project, that studies all harbors of the Roman Empire.

Personal tools