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Saturday, June 6, 2020

Register for ARCE's Virtual Chapter Lecture on June 13!

Registration will close on June 11
Virtual Chapter Series 
An ARCE Member Exclusive

We are very pleased to bring you ARCE's latest virtual initiative, in partnership with our North American Chapters. Our new virtual Chapter lecture series is exclusively available to ARCE members and will run until June 27, 2020, with online lectures taking place every Saturday at 3:00 PM ET.
The next lecture is co-sponsored by the Northwest and Oregon Chapters and will feature David Anderson. For more information and to register, click here. 
Registration closes at 3:00 pm ET on Thursday, June 11, 2020*
*You must register separately for each lecture you wish you attend

About the Lecture: 
The three-dimensional documentation of Egyptian monuments can be traced back to the earliest days of Egyptology with the use of stereographic photography for the production of stereo views. This lecture will explore the use of 3D digital photogrammetry in documenting ancient Egyptian civilization. Using a series of case studies, the 3D documentation process will be reviewed from the taking of digital photographs, to processing images, reconstructing the three-dimensional data and producing a detailed, accurate 3D model.  Case studies will include rapid and accurate recording of objects, excavations and monuments, the production of detailed two-dimensional maps and drawings for publication; creating 3D models of artifacts and skeletal remains for later analyses and publication; documenting existing conditions prior to conservation; virtual tours of monuments and the production of accurate 3D reproductions for teaching and public outreach.

About the Speaker: 
David Anderson is the Vice President of the Board of Governors of ARCE and an associate professor in the Department of Archaeology and Anthropology at the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse. Since 1996 he has been the director of the El-Mahâsna Archaeological Project. His research focuses on the origins of Egyptian civilization, in particular the organization of Predynastic society and the role of ideology in the formation of the ancient Egyptian centralized state and the origins of Egyptian divine kingship. Dr. Anderson has over 35 years of experience conducting archaeological research in Egypt and North America, and specializes in the integration of computers and archaeology, in particular the use of 3D technologies for capturing, documenting and preserving the human past.


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