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Comparative Analysis of Thermal LiDAR and Multispectral Data Models for Remote Sensing in Siegerswoude, Netherlands

Comparative Analysis of Thermal LiDAR and Multispectral Data Models for Remote Sensing in Siegerswoude, Netherlands

Samenvatting

This research involved revisiting an archaeological site in Siegerswoude, Friesland, the Netherlands, with a specific focus on remote sensing techniques. Remote sensing technology holds significant promise in archaeological research, providing a non-destructive method for archaeologists. Developed over a century, this versatile tool enables data collection from a distance, proving invaluable in monitoring crop conditions, studying landscapes, and uncovering potential archaeological sites. Various remote sensing techniques, including multispectral, thermal-infrared, LiDAR, and optical sensors, were employed. On the Dutch elevation map (Algemeen Hoogtebestand Nederland), researchers identified a potential archaeological site in Siegerswoude, Friesland, The Netherlands. It is linked to potential habitation associated with the outwork of Siegerswoude from the late Middle Ages, believed to be connected to agriculture and presumed to have ceased in the 18th century. This led to a thermal infrared study by the University of Amsterdam in 2019, resulting in an archaeological excavation in the same year by The Cultural Heritage Agency of The Netherlands. For this research the following main research question was formed: What is the impact of vegetation stress on the detection of archaeological traces through multispectral remote sensing in Siegerswoude? 

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OrganisatieSaxion
OpleidingArcheologie
Datum2024-02-01
TypeBachelor
TaalNederlands

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