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Name: Harris matrix
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The Harris matrix is a tool used to depict the temporal succession of archaeological contexts and thus the sequence of depositions and surfaces on a 'dry land' archaeological site, otherwise called a 'stratigraphic sequence'. Harris' laws of - In use - Carver matrix. Invented in by Dr. Edward Harris, the Harris Matrix was first published in the journal, World Archaeology, in and was followed by the first edition of the seminal work, Principles of Archaeological Stratigraphy, in About The Matrix - Download - Book. 18 Feb - 9 min - Uploaded by K Wallace I had to do a lab on the Harris Matrix in my principles of archaeology class, and found that there.
With this application you can compose a Harris Matrix representing the stratigraphy of your excavation with an intuitive graphical user interface. Stratigraphic. A Harris Matrix is a tool that archaeologists use to keep track of stratigraphy and stratigraphic units. See figure: 'Theoretical examples of Harris Matrix creation based on Bibby [ fig. ]. ' from publication 'Spatiotemporal data as the foundation of an.
There is the natural stratigraphy as advocated by Harris. There is also artifical stratigraphy of say 10 cm for each level. The natural lets you understand the. 8 Apr Chris Webster sits down with Edward Harris and Cinzia Perlingieri at SAA to talk about the Harris Matrix - a stratigraphic model that allows. which the methods of the Harris Matrix are explained were expanded. Some new material is included from stratigraphic work of other archaeologists, most of. The Harris Matrix - formulated by Dr. Edward C. Harris in - is the established way of representing the archaeological stratigraphy of an excavation. A site or 'Harris' matrix is a diagram that depicts layers, structures and features, with their relationships and sequence, in an abstracted and clarified form. A form .