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Found 12 result(s)
DBpedia is a crowd-sourced community effort to extract structured information from Wikipedia and make this information available on the Web. DBpedia allows you to ask sophisticated queries against Wikipedia, and to link the different data sets on the Web to Wikipedia data. We hope that this work will make it easier for the huge amount of information in Wikipedia to be used in some new interesting ways. Furthermore, it might inspire new mechanisms for navigating, linking, and improving the encyclopedia itself.
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Three parts of a database provide published and unpublished chemical analysis results of archaeological ceramics. These are the results of forty years of applying WD-XRF and other mineralogical and physical laboratory methods to the analysis of sherds from excavations and museums. Drawing on some 30,000 analyses from research projects in Europe, Turkey, the near East, and Sudan, the part published here covers the results of three long-term projects: Early pottery in Thessaly, Greece (1,305 records), Firmalampen and other Roman lamps (1,666 records), and Roman and other pottery produced in Central Europe (4,043 records). This collated information provides an opportunity to work directly on published and unpublished data. These can be used as chemical reference groups for comparison for fine ware classification and in provenance studies.
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The University of Göttingen preserves one of the most important collections of scientific collections. At more than 30 distributed locations on the Göttingen Campus, the collections reflect its disciplinary diversity: the spectrum ranges from archeology to zoology, from astrophysical instruments to the living cell cultures of the algae collection. Historical legacy dating back to the Age of Enlightenment: The founding holdings of the Royal Academic Museum of Georgia Augusta are largely preserved. Research and teaching to date access to the collection objects and increase the stocks. Get to know our collections in this portal, which have been used to create knowledge for three centuries.
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Since January 2012, two previously independent resources called "ViFaArt – Virtual Library for Contemporary Art" and "arthistoricum.net – Virtual Library for Art History" have been joint together, forming a new service called arthistoricum.net. This unique union makes it now possible to research the whole subject spectrum belonging to Art History. The special interest collection of Art History focuses on Medieval and Early European Art History, including art influenced by Europe in the USA, Canada and Australia, continuing chronologically from the Early Christian era until 1945. The special interest collection of Contemporary Art continues the art historical subject spectrum to include European and North American Art History from 1945. arthistoricum.net contains text and image resources as well as comprehensive, academically relevant information dealing with all media from the Middle Ages up to the present. arthistoricum.net pools the resources and know-how of the responsible partner institutions, thus making this portal an essential forum for research and teaching.
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Bildarchiv Foto Marburg is Germany's documentation center for art history. Its mission is to collect, index and make available photographs related to European art and architecture, as well as to conduct research on the history, practice and theory of how visual cultural assets are passed on, especially the accompanying transformation process as it relates to the media, the conditions of storing knowledge in visual form, and the significance to society of remembering visual culture. The inventory of Bildarchiv Foto Marburg, the greater part of which is digitally processed, and the inventories of further cultural organizations can be viewed on the internet from the image database: Image Index of Art and Architecture: http://www.bildindex.de/#|home
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Methods of digital architectural documentation/polychromy (pilot project). Three architectural fragments were recorded with photography, architectural drawings by hand, different techniques of 3D scanning, and Reflectance Transformation Imaging (RTI).
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The geothermal information system (GeotIS) provides information and data compilations on deep aquifers in Germany relevant for geothermal exploitation. GeotIS is a public internet based information system and satisfies the demand for a comprehensive, largely scale-independent form of a geothermal atlas which can be continuously updated. GeotIS helps users identify geothermal potentials by visualizing temperature, hydraulic properties and depth levels of relevant stratigraphic units. A sophisticated map interface simplifies the navigation to all areas of interest. An additional component contains a catalogue of all geothermal installations in Germany. The primary objective of this project is to improve the quality of geothermal-plant project-planning and the estimation of the exploration risk for geothermal projects on selectable locations. However, concrete, location-specific analyses still remain the task of local feasibility studies.
>>>!!!<<< stated 13.02.2020: the repository is offline >>>!!!<<< Data.DURAARK provides a unique collection of real world datasets from the architectural profession. The repository is unique, as it provides several different datatypes, such as 3d scans, 3d models and classifying Metadata and Geodata, to real world physical buildings.domain. Many of the datasets stem from architectural stakeholders and provide the community in this way with insights into the range of working methods, which the practice employs on large and complex building data.