Cybertools and Archaeology
Dean R. Snow, Mark Gahegan, C. Lee Giles, Kenneth G. Hirth,
George R. Milner, Prasenjit Mitra, James Z. Wang
The Pennsylvania State University
In archeology and other historical sciences,
diverse, widely distributed data include artifacts,
notes, field logs, and other records.
Future research requires that these archives be
electronically accessible and user-friendly.
PDF file (0.2MB),
Webpage at Science
Dean R. Snow, Mark Gahegan, C. Lee. Giles, Kenneth G. Hirth, George R. Milner, Prasenjit Mitra, James Z. Wang, ``Cybertools and Archaeology,'' Science, vol. 311, issue. 5763, pp. 958-959, February 17, 2006.
Copyright 2006 Science Magazine. Personal use of this material is
permitted. However, permission to reprint/republish this material for
advertising or promotional purposes or for creating new collective
works for resale or redistribution to servers or lists, or to reuse
any copyrighted component of this work in other works, must be
obtained from the Science Magazine.
February 16, 2006.
© 2006, James Z. Wang
The cover of the issue: