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Robotic Camera

A robotic camera is an important component of the field of archaeology. This recent development in archaeological technology is especially essential to underwater archaeology. Like sonar imaging, a robotic camera enables underwater archaeologists to explore more fully the depths of oceans and seas in order to allocate and analyze important findings, particularly those obscured by debris, shipwreck remains and other such objects.

A robotic camera is such an essential tool because it enables archaeologists to examine areas otherwise limited to them due to a variety of geographical reasons. A robotic camera is comprised of several miniature cameras and small, maneuverable arms, making it ideal for fitting into narrow passages, such as the entrance to a tomb, or when analyzing artifacts found at the bottom of the sea floor. In addition, a robotic camera is a valuable technological development because it is able to drill small, precise holes through blockages—for example, in rubble that is trapping archaeological objects—and enables the insertion of a micro camera in order to produce images of the site in question.

The micro camera enables researchers to evaluate high-quality images that are used to identify, record as well as analyze in-depth the location of artifacts and other such archaeological objects of significant value.

Some important features of the robotic camera include a sharp lens, which provides a superior quality of focus and imaging that enables archaeologists to locate archaeological objects. Also, robotic cameras have swift motors, which provide them with speed in addition to accuracy. The camera’s arms enable it to locate and pick up even the smallest of artifacts with efficiency and care, allowing for their retrieval and analysis. As such, robotic cameras can also play an important role in salvage archaeology, in which time constraints require the swift excavation and analysis of archaeological findings.

Robotic cameras enable the use of flash at any speed, which helps to illuminate dark spaces and enhance the quality of imaging. The precision of a robotic camera is made possible by its ability to rotate at a 90-degree angle, which is made possible due to the camera’s optic viewfinder.

Because it enables such accuracy and precision, the robotic camera has became an increasingly important tool in both field archaeology and underwater archaeology, as it enables archaeologists to explore terrain that would otherwise limit the extent of their analysis and research.

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