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Pathways to a Shared European Information Infrastructure for Cultural Heritage [Sites web] / Jonathan Kenny and Julian D Richards ; with a contribution from Stewart Waller

Publication : 2005 In : Internet archaeology, 18, ISSN 1363-5387Description : Words: 18115 (173 KB) : Images: 10 (15 MB)Langue : Anglais. Auteur principal: Kenny, Jonathan Co-auteur: Richards, Julian D. Autres auteurs: Winters, Judith. .Résumé : The ARENA project was created to confront issues of data preservation and archiving, dissemination and European information interoperability in archaeology. In achieving these goals the project raised many issues that deserve deeper discussion. This paper provides some of this discourse considering aspects of: - European identity and projects funded by European money. * The importance of technical and human networking to interoperability. * Dealing with Language. * Spatial Issues. * Describing Data, the role of Metadata. * Digitisation of historic data. * Preservation and Publication. This paper sets out to draw together these vital pathways that must all be followed if archaeology and heritage management in Europe is to be served by a suitable network and information infrastrucure. Some of the issues raised here have a resonance in other papers in this ARENA special edition of Internet Archaeology, others are discussed in greater detail elsewhere. .Sujets:conservation-restauration -- archives -- publication -- informatique Lieux: Europe URL: Accès en ligne
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http://intarch.ac.uk/journal/i (Browse shelf) Available www0248

Projet européen ARENA (Archaeological Records of Europe: Networked Access)

The ARENA project was created to confront issues of data preservation and archiving, dissemination and European information interoperability in archaeology. In achieving these goals the project raised many issues that deserve deeper discussion. This paper provides some of this discourse considering aspects of: - European identity and projects funded by European money. * The importance of technical and human networking to interoperability. * Dealing with Language. * Spatial Issues. * Describing Data, the role of Metadata. * Digitisation of historic data. * Preservation and Publication. This paper sets out to draw together these vital pathways that must all be followed if archaeology and heritage management in Europe is to be served by a suitable network and information infrastrucure. Some of the issues raised here have a resonance in other papers in this ARENA special edition of Internet Archaeology, others are discussed in greater detail elsewhere.

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