“Seeing the Invisible: Landscape Archaeology in Phoenix”“Seeing the Invisible: Landscape Archaeology in Phoenix”Parks and Recreation<div class="ExternalClassEA0C82A755854E51AD5B5C1D8C643320"><p>​<img src="/parkssite/MediaAssets/PKS_Pueblo_Grande_Museum/Seeing%20The%20Invisible_PGM.png" alt="" style="margin:5px;" /><br></p><h2>Exhibit: “Seeing the Invisible: Landscape Archaeology in Phoenix", will be on view in the Changing Gallery from August 3, 2021 – August 20, 2022.<br></h2><p>​<br></p><p>Learn about the non-destructive technologies that archaeologists use to show how a landscape has changed over time. Project leader Dr. Emily Fioccoprile uses a RTI Reflectance Transformation Imaging to record a flat petroglyph panel. They take many photos of the same part of the panel, moving the flash so that it illuminates the petroglyphs from different angles. They use a meter stick to aim the flash at the same spot in each photo. The meter stick never touches the petroglyphs. </p><p>The exhibit presents a case study of work done by Dr. Emily Fioccoprile, Dr. Matt Peeples, including colleagues at Arizona State University's Deer Valley Petroglyph Preserve in north Phoenix.</p><p>Support for this exhibit was provided by the Friends of Pueblo Grande Museum and the Center for Archaeology and Society in the School of Human Evolution and Social Change at Arizona State University.<br></p><p><br></p></div>8/3/2021 4:00:00 PM8/20/2022 11:30:00 PMNaomi.Glenn@phoenix.govLaura.Andrew@phoenix.gov(602) 495 – 5645Changing Gallery - Pueblo Grande Museum and Archaeological Park ​ Exhibit “Seeing the Invisible Landscape Archaeology in Phoenix", will be on view in the Changing Gallery from August 3, 2021 – August 20, 2022. ​ Learn about the non-destructive technologies that archaeologists use to show how a landscape has changed over time. Project leader Dr. Emily Fioccoprile uses a RTI Reflectance Transformation Imaging to record a flat petroglyph panel. They take many photos of the same part of the panel, moving the flash so that it illuminates the petroglyphs from different angles. They use a meter stick to aim the flash at the same spot in each photo. The meter stick never touches the petroglyphs. The exhibit presents a case study of work done by Dr. Emily Fioccoprile, Dr. Matt Peeples, including colleagues at Arizona State University's Deer Valley Petroglyph Preserve in north Phoenix. Support for this exhibit was provided by the Friends of Pueblo Grande Museum and the Center for Archaeology and Society in the School of Human Evolution and Social Change at Arizona State University.