Archaeovision offers innovative solutions to a wealth of problems in the heritage sectors.
We can 3D scan your objects, survey your building, investigate and enhance surface details – from microwear on teeth to coins and monumental inscriptions, build 3D reconstructions of objects and even whole landscapes.
If that wasn’t enough, we can also build you modern, accessible websites for your institution or collection.
Under the New Forest National Park Authority’s landscape scheme, Our Past, Our Future, which is supported by Heritage Lottery funding, Archaeovision took part in one of the first community days for their Rediscovering
Earlier this year Archaeovision completed a landscape photogrammetry survey of North Boscaswell Mine, Pendeen, Cornwall for the National Trust. North Boscaswell Mine worked for little more than a decade from 1906
Andres has worked for over sixteen years in different memory institutions (e.g. Estonian History Museum, Conservation Centre Kanut, etc.), mainly working on cultural heritage digitisation and documentation projects. He has experience in several Pan-European cultural heritage projects that use cultural heritage data harvesting, presenting and archiving. On a number of occasions, he has worked as a ISP-CIP PSP European Commission expert. In 2014 Andres has also started a PhD program with the Estonia Academy of Arts which focusses on cultural heritage 3D documentation and multispectral imaging.
James is currently completing his PhD in Archaeology at the University of Southampton. His PhD is based on the use of structural analysis within archaeological modelling and is focussing on Winchester Cathedral and the surrounding buildings. His PhD uses a combination of building surveying, laser scanning, photogrammetry and 3D modelling. James has a BA in Archaeology and Masters in Archaeological computing both from Southampton. His current research focuses more on medieval archaeology but he has experience with Roman, Saxon and post medieval having worked all over the world on a number of different sites.
Jüri is a graduate of the Moscow State University of Geodesy and Cartography. He has a wealth of experience in the field of architectural photogrammetry, land surveying and geodesy. He has founded several companies and for the last last fifteen years he has run a surveying company. During the last ten years he has also led the Association of Estonian Surveyors. Jüri is currently engaged in the business development and acts as management consultant for several engineering companies.
Kaarel’s background is in software engineering and databases. He has worked with a wide range of systems including ones for logistic and real estate companies. Recently his focus has shifted towards digital heritage and archaeology and he has recently completed a degree in archaeology.
Paul Cripps is a specialist in digital spatial technologies based near Stonehenge, UK. He has over a decade of experience designing, building and maintaining Archaeological Information Systems (AIS) and using the latest tools and techniques to capture, analyse, visualise and disseminate digital heritage data, particularly 2D and 3D spatial data.
Paul has previously formed and led a geomatics team for one of the largest archaeological contracting units in Europe, pushing forward the use of mobile technologies, global navigation satellite systems, location based services, airborne/terrestrial laser scanning, digital photography and photogrammetry, leaving in 2013 to return to academia and work freelance. Working with Geographic Information Systems (GIS), Paul has lectured at Russell Group universities and continues to contribute to sectoral standards and to provide heritage focussed GIS training and consulting services relating to spatial data, data analysis, systems and infrastructure for third sector, academic, commercial, governmental and non-governmental organisations.
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Tom Goskar is based in west Cornwall, and has been working with 3D and computer vision technologies in the heritage sector since 2002. For ten years Tom worked for one of the UK’s largest archaeological organisations undertaking 3D visualisation, analysis of 3D scan data, technical research, and web development. He was elected a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries of London in March 2014.
Tom is lucky to be among the first people in the UK to have a 300Mbs fibre-optic broadband connection, which enables him to work with large 3D datasets efficiently and collaboratively with specialists around the world.
Find out more about Tom.
Penny, who is a registered chartered surveyor, has over thirty years of experience working with historic buildings. After several years working in the surveying industry, she turned her attention to cultural heritage and is now a leading archaeological illustrator and CAD programmer. She gained a certificate of certified associate from AutoCAD in 2011 and her City & Guilds Level 2 in 2D Computer Aided Design in 2006. A lot of her work is involved in producing plan and elevation drawings as demonstrated through her work for the University of Southampton, McCurdy & Co. Craftsmen and Consultants and CgMs Ltd. Penny will be utilised by Archaeovision through her CAD experiences, illustrator skills and surveying abilities to aid our workflow and provide a more complete survey and drawing based services.
Villu Plink is an artist. Works in video/installations (Estonian Academy of Arts, MA) and contemporary jewelry (Estonian Academy of Arts, BA) field. From 2006 onwards has been involved in organizing exhibitions in the Art Museum of Estonia. Experience is also associated with a number of major museums and the permanent exhibition installation (Estonian History Museum, Estonian Maritime Museum, Tartu University History Museum etc.). At the same time designed exhibitions at the Estonian Art Museum, the Museum of Estonian Architecture, Tallinn Art Hall and galleries.
In his designs, he mixes together all these early experiences, to make something new again.