List of figures. List of tables. List of contributors. 1. Archaeology and spatial analysis. Mark Gillings, Piraye Haciguzeller and Gary Lock 2. Preparing archaeological data for spatial analysis. Neha Gupta 3. Spatial sampling. Edward B. Banning 4. Spatial point patterns and processes. Andrew Bevan 5. Percolation analysis. M. Simon Maddison 6. Geostatistics and spatial structure in archaeology. Christopher D. Lloyd and Peter M. Atkinson 7. Spatial interpolation. James Conolly 8. Spatial applications of correlation and linear regression. Piraye Haciguzeller 9. Non-stationarity and local spatial analysis. Enrico R. Crema 10. Spatial fuzzy sets. Johanna Fusco and Cyril de Runz 11. Spatial approaches to assignment. John Pouncett 12. Analysing regional environmental relationships. Kenneth L. Kvamme 13. Predictive spatial modelling. Philip Verhagen and Thomas G. Whitley 14. Spatial agent-based modelling. Mark Lake 15. Spatial networks. Tom Brughmans and Matthew A. Peeples 16. Space syntax methodology. Ulrich Thaler 17. GIS-based visibility analysis. Mark Gillings and David Wheatley 18. Spatial analysis based on cost functions. Irmela Herzog 19. Processing and analysing satellite data. Tuna Kalayci 20. Processing and analysing geophysical data. Apostolos Sarris 21. Space and time. James S. Taylor 22. Challenges in the analysis of geospatial 'Big Data'. Chris Green 23. The analytical role of 3D realistic computer graphics. Nicolo Dell'Unto 24. Spatial data visualisation and beyond. Stuart Eve and Shawn Graham. Index.
Mark Gillings is a Professor of Archaeology in the Department of Archaeology & Anthropology at Bournemouth University. His research interests concentrate upon the productive spaces that emerge through the integrated study of landscape, archaeological theory and digital archaeology, with a particular focus upon the potentials of all things geospatial and virtual. Much of his recent research has centred upon the prehistoric landscapes of south-western Britain, and the relationships that animated the complex, multi-scalar motleys of monumental structures and traces of everyday dwelling that characterise this region. Piraye Haciguzeller is a senior postdoctoral researcher at the Ghent Centre for Digital Humanities and the Archaeology Department of Ghent University. Her research interests are the theory and practice of digital archaeology and, more generally, digital humanities, specifically in the cases of geospatial data visualisation, management and analysis. She is the co-editor of a recent book on archaeological mapping, Re-mapping Archaeology: Critical Perspectives, Alternative Mappings (Routledge, 2018). Gary Lock is Emeritus Professor of Archaeology at the University of Oxford where he has spent 35 years teaching and researching several areas of archaeology. One of his specialisms is the British Iron Age, especially hillforts, and he was Co-PI of the Atlas of Hillforts of Britain and Ireland. His other main area of interest is computer applications in archaeology, especially GIS and spatial archaeology, in which he has published several books. He has recently retired as Chair of the Computer Applications in Archaeology conference.