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Saadet GUNER

Friends of Cultural Heritage (FOCUH), Istanbul, Turkey She studied economy and was dealing with the negative and positive factors in the sustainable development of the countries, such as protection of the cultural heritage, wars, terrorism..etc. since 1994. She designed and coordinated five Projects in Turkey for unemployed and low-income persons within the frame work of the Social Risk Mitigation Project (SRMP) of the World Bank. (2000 to 2004) . One of them was related to the Protection of the Cultural Heritage in Seferihisar, Izmir, Turkey by employing the low-income students studied Archaeology in Dokuz Eylül Üniversity İzmir/Turkey as well as unemployed citizens of Seferihisar in this Project. From 2002, she founded civic initiatives and organized international and national petition campaign to increase the public awareness of the protection of the cultural heritage and to condemn their demolition, looting during the peace time and war time. In 2005, she was elected President of the Executive Board of the Friends of Cultural Heritage (FOCUH) and worked as Project Coordinator or Assistant Project Coordinator in six EC Projects in Turkey whose beneficiary or partner was FOCUH. She was one of the founder members of World Association for the Protection of Tangible and Intangible Cultural Heritage in times of armed conflicts (WATCH), Rome, Italy...

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CHNT 18, 2013 – Abstracts

Keynote Speech Christian RUDORFER, Austria (City of Vienna, Urban Survey): The benefit of Terrestrial Laser Scanner for archaeology   ROUND TABLE DISCUSSIONS Recycling digital data sets for archaeological visualization and analysis Chair: Sarah DUFFY, UK Public databases, accesible virtual reconstructions and interactive museums: new research and learning tools in archaeology Chairs: Anna Margherita JASINK | Giorgio VERDIANI, Italy International data exchange in archaeology: feasible or just a dream? Chair: Wouter BOASSON, The Netherlands   Advanced Archaeological Training – HandsOn Workshops Tachymeter aided modeling Organizers: Willem BEEX, The Netherlands | Giorgio VERDIANI, Italy | KUBIT, Germany Belling the cat: Making CIDOC Conceptual Reference Model (CRM) data available as Linked Open Data (LOD): A practical hands-on workshop of a complete solution using freeware  Organizer: Stephen STEAD | Michael CHARNO, UK aSPECT3D | Generating 3D point clouds from digital image sequences (3D ImageScan) Organizer: Dominik WESTERMANN, Germany   Archaeological Documentation with New Technologies Chair: Hansjörg THALER, Italy Dinara ABBASOVA, Poland: Application of XRF for element analysis o f the jawbone of a prehistoric “Azikh Woman” Maria ANDALORO | Roberto BIXIO / Carmela CRESCENZI, Italy: The complex of St. Eustache in Göreme, Cappadocia, reading the relationship between the landscape and a very articulated settlement Maria ANDALORO | Tatiana PIGNATALE | Giorgio VERDIANI, Italy: The Church of Meryem Ana in Göreme, Cappadocia, correct documentation for a meaningful heritage at risk Marco BLOCK-BERLITZ | Benjamin DUCKE, Germany: Recording Archaeology with Low-cost UAV: the “Archaeocopter” Project Luciana BORDONI | Michela COSTANTINI | Alessandra CURCIO, Italy: A case study in archaeological documentation with ontological modelling Miró CARME, Spain: The Archaeological Map of Barcelona. Archaeology, history and heritage, from prehistoric times to the Civil War Elena CASALINI; Italy:The Umm al-Surab and Samah churches project Peter FERSCHIN | Iman KULITZ, Austria:In the Shadow of the Pyramids – Digital Exhibition Objects Francesco GABELLONE | Maria Teresa GIANNOTTA, Italy: “Marta Racconta”: a project for the virtual enjoyment of inaccessible monuments Mirco PUCCI | Giorgio VERDIANI, Italy: SFM digital survey and modeling for the Museum of the sculptures of the basilica of St. Silvestro, catacombs of Priscilla in Rome Francesco Uliano SCELZA, Italy: The documentation of archaeological data: problems in modeling the spatial,...

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3D Rekonstruktion Wartenberg

Gregor NOVAKOVIĆ | Luca ROZMAN | Aleš LAZAR (Magelan Skupina, Slovenia) Abstract: In modern times, cultural heritage is coming under increasing threat. This situation is not always present in our minds and is made even more serious by a lack of knowledge on the cultural heritage. With this in mind, a group of young researchers proactively decided to bring to life the Romanesque Wartenberg Castle and make it come alive for the local population in the form of a reconstruction. After days of research into various manners of presentation, we opted to use the terrestrial laser scanner (TLS) to carry out three-dimensional measurements of the preserved castle remains and its surrounding area. This provided us with an accurate topographical description that clearly defined the ground plans of the various castle buildings. Equipped with reliable metric data, modest written records, expert knowledge and the oral tradition, we attempted to reconstruct the castle with an animated 3D video. The first version of the video was presented in Kranj, a city in Slovenia not far from the castle during which it became clear that the public was not familiar with the cultural monument in their vicinity. Generally, numerous cultural monuments are today hidden from view and some of them very poorly preserved, only as heaps of stone. This is where archaeology steps in, obtains reliable data using non-destructive methods, makes the monuments come to life and presents them to the public. The interest of this particular monument for archaeologists lay primarily in that it has never been accurately measured and investigated. It is mentioned in written records, but these are brief and leave many questions unanswered, for example the exact date when the Counts of Ortenburg had it built, at what time it became property of the Freising seigneury of Škofja Loka and why the ministerials of Ortenburg remained at the castle for the following half a century, until the last mention of it in 1263. What has been revealed by the gathered data is that the 78 years of confirmed existence of Wartenberg Castle left behind traces of the palatium, perimeter walls and buildings lining the latter. These traces have mostly...

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