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  • 1.
    Asplund, Maria E.
    et al.
    ESDP, Belgium;University of Gothenburg, Sweden;Stockholm University, Sweden.
    Engström, Pia
    University of Gothenburg, Sweden.
    Klages, Claudia
    University of Gothenburg, Sweden;Alfred Wegener Inst Polar & Marine Res, Germany.
    Jensen, Marie Moestrup
    University of Gothenburg, Sweden.
    Enqvist, Delia Ni Chiobhain
    Linnaeus University, Faculty of Arts and Humanities. Bohusläns Museum, Sweden.
    The European Scientific Diving network's 2nd Conference on Scientific Diving: a collective view from the organising committee2016In: Underwater Technology, ISSN 1756-0543, Vol. 34, no 1, p. 1-2Article in journal (Other academic)
  • 2.
    Enqvist, Delia Ni Chiobhain
    Linnaeus University, Faculty of Arts and Humanities, Department of Cultural Sciences. Bohusläns museum, Sweden.
    Digital Maritime Sights: Digital visual documentation and communication in Scandinavian contract maritime archaeology2018Licentiate thesis, monograph (Other academic)
    Abstract [en]

    This licentiate thesis investigates the use of digital visualisations for knowledge production and communication of maritime heritage located underwater. The archaeological practice that takes place in response to development, contract archaeology, is the field that is being investigated.

    Much of the practical and administrative aspects of contract maritime work involves the survey, excavation and interpretation of archaeological remains. In addition, shifts in heritage policy emphasise that the results of this work move beyond their own value to provide access and democratic participation to heritage and be of benefit to society (e.g. Faro Convention, 2005).

    Since the inaccessibility of maritime archaeology underwater makes outreach especially challenging, digital, and in particular 3D, technologies have been recognised as having great potential to meet the needs of both maritime archaeological researchers and public audiences. Advances in methodologies for digitally documenting and visualising archaeological sites, both on land and underwater, are providing a range of innovative and multidisciplinary solutions for both archaeological analysis and outreach activities.

    The aim of this research is to understand current uses of digital visualisation for knowledge production and communication of maritime archaeology located underwater, in order to identify knowledge gaps that would benefit from future research. This aim is met through a study drawn primarily from the fields of digital archaeology, maritime archaeology and heritage studies, as well as discourse and thematic analysis of the factors that influence the use of these technologies in the sector. The case study is the contract maritime archaeology sector in Scandinavia, with a primary focus on the practice in Sweden and also including perspectives from the Danish and Norwegian sectors.

    The results show that an emphasis on efficiency within the contract sector shapes the understanding and use of digital technologies, in some instances limiting their potential for archaeological interpretation and communication. While the maritime sector was found to be partly defined and restricted by a distinct identity, at times operating independently from mainstream archaeology, it was also found to be open to innovation. This represents great potential for digital workflows aimed at enhancing both interpretation and communication to be applied to the maritime archaeological sector in the future.

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    Ní Chíobháin Enqvist_2018_Digital Maritime Sights
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    Errata
  • 3.
    Huvila, Isto
    et al.
    Uppsala University, Sweden.
    Dallas, Costis
    Univ Toronto, Canada.
    Toumpouri, Marina
    Cyprus Univ Technol, Cyprus.
    Enqvist, Delia Ni Chiobhain
    Linnaeus University, Faculty of Arts and Humanities.
    Archaeological Practices and Societal Challenges2022In: Open Archaeology, E-ISSN 2300-6560, Vol. 8, no 1, p. 296-305Article, review/survey (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Archaeology and archaeological work are tightly linked to contemporary societal challenges. Archaeology has much to contribute to the understanding, contextualising and working out of global challenges from migration to environmental change. In parallel to how archaeology impacts society, the society, societal changes, and challenges impact archaeology and its public mission of preserving and interpreting the physical and curating the informational archaeological record. Similarly, they impact archaeological practices, that is how archaeology is done in practice. This article draws attention to the need to comprehend what the increasing diversity and multiplicity of links between archaeological practices, knowledge work, and contemporary societal challenges implies for the understanding of how archaeology is achieved and archaeological knowledge is produced. The discussion is based on input collected from 50 members of the COST Action Archaeological Practices and Knowledge Work in the Digital Environment (www.arkwork.eu) who shared their views on how archaeology can contribute to solving contemporary societal challenges and what societal changes and challenges are likely to affect the field of archaeology during the next 5 years. In addition to a continuing need to increase the understanding of archaeological practices and their implications, distilling the outcomes of the state of the art into shared, validated, and actionable lessons learned applicable for societal benefit remains another major challenge.

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