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A key issue in re-using data from excavations is the need to understand the meaning of the contents. Using old datasets can be difficult, for obvious reasons like finding the right data in the first place, understanding unknown codes, and... more
A key issue in re-using data from excavations is the need to understand the meaning of the contents. Using old datasets can be difficult, for obvious reasons like finding the right data in the first place, understanding unknown codes, and the inherent difficulty of combining data from different excavations. These problems are commonly addressed by archiving and publishing harmonized data, which enables searching through combined datasets, but at the cost of losing important detail. An interchange format for digital archaeological data was clearly needed. The authors played a major role in the drafting group for what would later become the " SIKB0102 " interchange standard. The standard focuses on: 1) keeping the original level of detail while providing a harmonized view; 2) serving archiving as well as data interchange in active projects; 3) control of versions; and 4) making sure that relationships, the key to solving archaeological mysteries, are central. An unusually flexible interchange format was created that can hold detailed data together with, and linked to, harmonized data. Having the harmonized data makes it easy to search and combine datasets, while having the related detailed data makes it possible to drill down to the original level of detail. Archaeological data is all about structure and location; therefore, the authors have taken care to include vector geo-location data in the specification as well. Combining all these aspects in one interchange format makes the SIKB0102 specification stand out. In The Netherlands, archaeological research data must be provided to the National Archival Institute (DANS), and the KNA (quality standard for the Dutch archaeology) requires submission of the data to the national archive. Today the KNA requires archaeological excavation data to be provided according to the SIKB0102 specification, which is a big step forward in re-using archaeological excavation data.