Contact Gallery Newsletter english version deutsche Sprachversion
Digitale Archäologie

Start

3D

Interactivity

New Media

Exhibition

Graphical Work

Archaeology

Company Profile
 Current Issues    |    Our Clients    |    Newsletter    |    Contact Us    |    About Us    |    Legal Notice    |    Auto Guided Tour

Visualization of the Settlement History in Juechen-Neuholz, from Iron Age to the Roman period

»Attention, english website outdated, for up-to-date informations please switch to german version
»04/09 TV-Documentary ZDF
»03/09 Hedemuenden - Roman Fort reconstruction
»12/08 large scale 3d-reconstruction of Old Stone Age landscape
»11/08 Finding Luther - Exhibtion opening in Halle, Germany
»10/08 Medieval Castle - animation and stereoscopes
»09/08 Unter uns - Archaeology in Basel - Opening
»06/08 Premiere - 3D animation visualise roman Künzing
»06/08 Medieval Staufen - reconstruction of castle and city
»04/08 Roman Museum Güglingen - Opening
»3/08 Luther - eyed from the late medieval building history angle
»1/08 neolithic rock paintings of Aserbaidschan brought to life
»10/07 Celtic settlement: research on Swiss virtual realtime experience
»8/07 Swiss Design Award 2007 Nomination
»7/07 3D reconstructions of the roman fort and vicus Kuenzing
»7/07 Life scene in a Roman bath
»6/07 Animated map showing the development during the Roman times
»5/07 Visualization of the Settlement History in Juechen-Neuholz
»5/07 Lecture at the fmx
»4/07 UNESCO World Heritage: 3D-Reconstructions on German TV
»1/07 Stereoscopic images for Reiss-Engelhorn Museum, Mannheim
»1/07 SWR Broadcasting at our Office
»12/06 We moved into new locations
»11/06 3D-animation of the Celtic oppidum at Basel, Swizzerland
»10/06 3D-Reconstructing Limestowers and auxilliary fortresses
»8/06 animation of the roman fortress thermae at Osterburken
»7/06 The roman vicus Güglingen and villa rustica Frauenzimmern
»5/06 Virtual Metal- and medieval ages settlements in Ireland
»3/06 Vindonissa, CH: Stereoscopic 3D-Rekonstructions
»3/06 Edutainment for the roman Bathhouse-Museum of Heerlen, NL
»02/06 Six-Metres Panoramic View of the roman Forum
»01/06 Pyramids of Meroe and Amun-Temple of Naga: TV- Production on Sudan-Archaeology
»10/05 Virtual Reconstructions at the great Exibition of the State of Baden-Wuerrtemberg 2005
»09/05 Grand Reopening of the Limesmuseum Aalen with Computeranimations of the Digital Archaeology
»08/05 basel settlement history from palaeolithic to the late medieval city
»06/05 3d-visualisation and media on roman gravejard at Heidelberg
»05/05 Reconstructing the late roman fortress of Breisach Muensterhuegel in 3D
»virtual reconstruction of the Celtic site at the Münsterhügel in Basel, Switzerland
»the virtual reconstructions of the greek temple of Sangri, Naxos and the Ishtar-Gate of Babylon
»exhibition of the roman Riegel in the foyer of the government district agency of Freiburg
»media award for the team of Digital Archaeology
»large scale project Limes Museum Aalen: fortress of the horseman of the 2 nd century
»visualization of the roman basilica in Riegel
»internet pages for the ''Förderkreis Archäologie in Baden''
»archaeological excavation plans of Thugga, Tunesia
 

Extensive archaeological investigations in the course of the propagation of the brown coal open mining Garzweiler II and the associated resettlement of localities led between 1997 and 2001 in Juechen Neuholz to the discovery of a continuous settlement sequence, which goes from the late Hallstatt period to the early Frankish period. The archaeologists of the Rheinisches Amt für Bodendenkmalpflege could prove not only a villa rustica but also farmsteads from the Iron Age.

 

Digital archaeology was charged by the Rheinisches Landemuseum Bonn with the visualization of the complex excavation plan. For the exhibition "War and peace - Romans, Celts and Teutons" which will open in June 2007 we will provide an animation film with 3D reconstructions to illustrate the different phases of settlement history.

Rheinisches Amt für Bodendenkmalpflege
(Archaeological Department)

Last Update: 11.7.2014 © by Digitale Archäologie