RESEARCH ENGINEERDepartment of Historical
About Richard Potter
I have a background in archaeology which includes a degree from Southampton University and several years as a field archaeologist in the commercial archaeological sector (Wessex Archaeology, Cambrian Archaeology). Following my move to Sweden I started up my own company working as a freelance illustrator and also participated in a Masters in Interaction Design at Gothenburg University. I began working at the Department of Historical Studies in 2012 and currently work with the more technical aspects of practical archaeology, as well as illustration and typesetting.
I am currently involved in the Vlochos Archaeological Project (VLAP) and will participate in the 2017 field season.
Artificial Intelligence, 3D Documentation, and Rock Art—Approaching and Reflecting on the Automation of Identification and Classification of Rock Art
The 2016–2018 Greek-Swedish archaeological project at Thessalian Vlochos,
Maria Vaïopoulou, Helene Whittaker, Robin Rönnlund, Fotini Tsiouka, Johan Klange, Derek Pitman, Richard Potter, Lawrence Shaw, Josephine Hagan, Ellen Siljedahl, Matilda Forssén, Sujatha Chandrasekaran, Sotiria Dandou, Veronica Forsblom Ljungdahl, Asta Pavilionytė, Hayden Scott-Pratt, Elisabet Schager, Harry Manley
Opuscula: Annual of the Swedish Institutes at Athens and Rome - 2020-01-01
Set in Stone? Transformation and Memory in Scandinavian Rock
An evaluation of the visualisation and interpretive potential of applying GIS data processing techniques to 3D rock art
A new documentation of "Runohällen" (Gerum,
Transforming the Rocks - Time and Rock Art in Bohuslän,
By All Means Necessary – 2.5D and 3D Recording of Surfaces in the Study of Southern Scandinavian Rock
The Kivik tomb: Bredarör enters into the digital arena - documented with OLS, SfM and
Ulf Bertilsson, Johan Ling, Catarina Bertilsson, Richard Potter, Christian Horn
New Perspectives on the Bronze Age : proceedings of the 13th Nordic Bronze Age Symposium held in Gothenburg 9th to 13th June 2015 / edited by Sophie Bergerbrant and Anna Wessman - 2017-01-01