You are currently viewing abstracts tagged with the keyword "Documentation"

Although much runological fieldwork has been undertaken over the years, little has been written about it. The procedures adopted by the field runologist, the problems encountered and their solutions, are matters that can often only be dimly glimpsed in the text of the edition or article that emerges as the end product of the fieldwork. […]

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RTI wurde im Jahr 2001 von Mitarbeitern der Hewlett-Packard Laboratories entwickelt und erstmalig in einem Paper mit dem Titel „Polynomal Texture Maps“ beschrieben. Die daraus entstandene unter der GNU General Public License 3 veröffentliche Software RTIBuilder erstellt ein mathematisches Modell der Oberfläche des fotografierten Objekts und ermöglicht so eine interaktive Neuauslichtung des Objekts in der […]

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When dealing with documenting runic inscriptions, there are two ways in which the inscription is presented: individually, dealing with its transliteration, interpretation, background, etc. and/or as part of a larger corpus with which the inscription may share some commonalities. These commonalities may be graphic, phonetic, archaeological, etc., but in this paper I will talk about […]

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The paper discusses the aims, methods, and results of a publication of the Greenlandic runic inscriptions. The aim is to describe the tradition of writing in a rural community in the North Atlantic. Due to the exceptional preservation conditions, more inscriptions have been preserved in Greenland than anywhere else. Inscriptions have been found during almost […]

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A fundamental working tool for the joint RuneS project will be a comprehensive database for documenting, describing and analyzing all research results of the three research centres. At the heart of this database the file “find” will compile necessary primary information on the runic inscriptions themselves comprising, among other things, the name(s) of the respective […]

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Documentation of runic inscriptions is a many-faceted endeavor. It ranges from reading protocols produced during the examination of inscriptions to techniques for documenting (a) visually, (b) physically, and (c) natural-scientifically what is observed on the runic object. Reading protocols have not changed much over the years. They still consist of sketches – more or less […]

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The Anglo-Saxon runic poem is often regarded as the most popular and well-known representative of the English runica manuscripta tradition. It was discovered on a separate folio attached to MS Cotton Otho B. X, which, unfortunately, was lost in the 1731 Cottonian fire. The existence of the folio and its runes were recorded twice before […]

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