Keith May

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Findings from a data mapping and extraction exercise undertaken as part of the STAR project are described and related to recent work in the area. The exercise was undertaken in conjunction with English Heritage and encompassed five differently structured relational databases containing various results of archaeological excavations. The aim of the exercise(More)
The BLOCKINonline BLOCKINdissemination BLOCKINof BLOCKINdatasets BLOCKINis BLOCKINbecoming BLOCKINcommon BLOCKINpractice BLOCKINwithin BLOCKINthe BLOCKINarchaeology BLOCKINdomain. BLOCKINthe BLOCKINtemplate-based BLOCKINtools BLOCKINare BLOCKINdiscussed, BLOCKINtogether BLOCKINwith BLOCKINpractical BLOCKINissues including BLOCKINthe BLOCKINneed BLOCKINfor(More)
  • S. Clifton Willimon, Christopher Robert Jones, Keith May, Mackenzie Herzog, Melissa Leake, Michael T. Busch
  • 2013
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1 Introduction The current situation within archaeology is one of fragmented datasets and applications, with different terminology systems. The interpretation of a find may not employ the same terms as the underlying dataset. Searchers from different perspectives may not use the same terminology. Separate datasets employ distinct schema for semantically(More)
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