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Huge 3D scanning project lets you walk around a large Pompeii house before the volcano. Oct 5, 2016 | By Benedict A group of researchers from Lund University in Sweden has used 3D scanning technology to reconstruct a house from the ancient Roman town of Pompeii.

Huge 3D scanning project lets you walk around a large Pompeii house before the volcano

The generated 3D model shows what the house would have looked like before it was destroyed by the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in AD 79. Paris 3D: a Tour of the City Through the Ages. Amarna, la cité disparue d'Akhenaton. Le pharaon Akhenaton a bâti une nouvelle capitale, Amarna, selon des techniques architecturales inédites.

Amarna, la cité disparue d'Akhenaton

Le laboratoire Archéovision a modélisé pour la première fois la cité en 3D. Une visite virtuelle inédite ! Visite virtuelle Hôtel Dieu à Marseille : vue des toits de l'aile gauche. Watch the Destruction of Pompeii by Mount Vesuvius, Re-Created with Computer Animation (79 AD) Open Culture. A good disaster story never fails to fascinate — and, given that it actually happened, the story of Pompeii especially so.

Watch the Destruction of Pompeii by Mount Vesuvius, Re-Created with Computer Animation (79 AD) Open Culture

Buried and thus frozen in time by the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 AD, the ancient Roman town of 11,000 has provided an object of great historical interest ever since its rediscovery in 1599. Baths, houses, tools and other possessions (including plenty of wine bottles), frescoes, graffiti, an ampitheater, an aqueduct, the “Villa of the Mysteries“: Pompeii has it all, as far as the stuff of first-century Roman life goes. The ash-preserved ruins of Pompeii, more than any other source, have provided historians with a window into just what life in that time and place was like.

A Day in Pompeii, an exhibition held at the Melbourne Museum in 2009, gave its more than 330,000 visitors a chance to experience Pompeii’s life even more vividly. Une start-up française remet en relief la splendeur de Palmyre. Yves Ubelmann, cofondateur de la start-up, est architecte.

Une start-up française remet en relief la splendeur de Palmyre

C’est durant ses études que l’idée d’Iconem a commencé à germer dans son esprit. Il travaille alors «beaucoup à l’étranger», sur des sites archéologiques dont il analyse les structures. «Au cours de ces années-là, je me suis aperçu d’une chose, c’est que les pays dans lesquels j’allais regorgeaient de monuments de grande valeur, mais mal connus. Ils n’étaient pas ou peu étudiés, répertoriés», se souvient Ubelmann, qui déplore qu’il n’existe à l’époque que très peu d’organisations internationales qui fassent ce travail. 3D Poitiers évolution : une balade en 3D au cœur de l’Histoire de Poitiers.