Volume XXXVIII-5/W16
Int. Arch. Photogramm. Remote Sens. Spatial Inf. Sci., XXXVIII-5/W16, 245-252, 2011
https://doi.org/10.5194/isprsarchives-XXXVIII-5-W16-245-2011
© Author(s) 2011. This work is distributed under
the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License.
Int. Arch. Photogramm. Remote Sens. Spatial Inf. Sci., XXXVIII-5/W16, 245-252, 2011
https://doi.org/10.5194/isprsarchives-XXXVIII-5-W16-245-2011
© Author(s) 2011. This work is distributed under
the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License.

  10 Sep 2012

10 Sep 2012

REVERSE ENGINEERING AND 3D MODELLING FOR DIGITAL DOCUMENTATION OF MARITIME HERITAGE

F. Menna2,1, E. Nocerino3,1, and A. Scamardella1 F. Menna et al.
  • 1Dept. of Applied Sciences, Parthenope University of Naples, Centro Direzionale Isola C4, Napoli, Italy
  • 23D Optical Metrology Unit, Bruno Kessler Foundation (FBK), Trento, Italy
  • 3Dept. of Naval Engineering, Federico II University of Naples, Via Claudio 21 Napoli, Italy

Keywords: Photogrammetry, Laser Scanning, Maritime Cultural Heritage, 3D Modelling, Reverse Engineering

Abstract. heritage in general. Despite this has been stressed with emphasis, three dimensional modelling of maritime cultural heritage is still not usual as for archaeology and architecture. Three-dimensional modelling in the maritime heritage needs particular requirements. Objects to be recorded range from small replicas in maritime museums up to full-scale vessels still in operation. High geometric accuracy, photorealism of final model and faithful rendering of salient details are usually needed, together with the classical requisites characterising the 3D modelling-from-reality process, i.e. automation, low cost, reliability and flexibility of the modelling technique. In this paper, a hybrid multi-technique approach is proposed for maritime heritage preservation and, as case study, the 3D modelling of a 3-meter-long scale model of a historic warship, the "Indomito", is presented. The survey is placed in a wider project aiming to realize the virtual maritime museum of Parthenope University of Naples, for making it available to a wider public and also preserving its cultural heritage. Preliminary results are presented and discussed, highlighting relevant aspects that emerged during the experiment.