Int. Arch. Photogramm. Remote Sens. Spatial Inf. Sci., XLI-B5, 175-182, 2016
http://www.int-arch-photogramm-remote-sens-spatial-inf-sci.net/XLI-B5/175/2016/
doi:10.5194/isprs-archives-XLI-B5-175-2016
 
15 Jun 2016
INTEGRATED SURVEY FOR ARCHITECTURAL RESTORATION: A METHODOLOGICAL COMPARISON OF TWO CASE STUDIES
G. Bianchi1, N. Bruno1, E. Dall’Asta1, G. Forlani1, C. Re2, R. Roncella1, M. Santise1, C. Vernizzi1, and A. Zerbi1 1Università degli Studi di Parma, Dipartimento di Ingegneria Civile, dell’Ambiente, del Territorio e Architettura, Parco Area delle Scienze 181A, 43124, Parma, Italy
2INAF – Astronomical Observatory of Padova, Vicolo dell’Osservatorio 5, 35122, Padova, Italy
Keywords: Cultural Heritage, Comparison, Photogrammetry, Laser scanning, Restitution, Integration Abstract. A preliminary survey campaign is essential in projects of restoration, urban renewal, rebuilding or promotion of architectural heritage. Today several survey techniques allow full 3D object restitution and modelling that provides a richer description than simple 2D representations. However, the amount of data to collect increases dramatically and a trade-off between efficiency and productivity from one side and assuring accuracy and completeness of the results on the other must be found. Depending on the extent and the complexity of the task, a single technique or a combination of several ones might be employed. Especially when documentation at different scales and with different levels of detail are foreseen, the latter will likely be necessary. The paper describes two architectural surveys in Italy: the old village of Navelli (AQ), affected by the earthquake in 2009, and the two most relevant remains in Codiponte (MS), damaged by the earthquake in 2013, both in the context of a project of restoration and conservation. In both sites, a 3D survey was necessary to represent effectively the objects. An integrated survey campaign was performed in both cases, which consists of a GPS network as support for georeferencing, an aerial survey and a field survey made by laser scanner and close range photogrammetry. The two case studies, thanks to their peculiarities, can be taken as exemplar to wonder if the integration of different surveying techniques is today still mandatory or, considering the technical advances of each technology, it is in fact just optional.
Conference paper (PDF, 1481 KB)


Citation: Bianchi, G., Bruno, N., Dall’Asta, E., Forlani, G., Re, C., Roncella, R., Santise, M., Vernizzi, C., and Zerbi, A.: INTEGRATED SURVEY FOR ARCHITECTURAL RESTORATION: A METHODOLOGICAL COMPARISON OF TWO CASE STUDIES, Int. Arch. Photogramm. Remote Sens. Spatial Inf. Sci., XLI-B5, 175-182, doi:10.5194/isprs-archives-XLI-B5-175-2016, 2016.

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