Listed below are projects from all fields of humanities that used or are currently using OpenAtlas for their research. These projects cooperate closely with the OpenAtlas team. Their requirements and requested features were and are implemented within the main development of the software.
2019 - 2022, PI: Stefan Eichert, Nina Brundke
The Anthropological and Archaeological Database of Sepultures project has the aim to create a repository of early medieval Austrian grave finds. It combines the three disciplines archaeology, anthropology and digital humanities.
2018 - 2022, PI: David Natal
The Connected Clerics: Building a Universal Church in the Late Antique West (380-604 CE) project analyses how a ‘universal’ late antique Church was constructed despite the context of political fragmentation that precipitated the end of the Western Roman Empire and its division into smaller polities.
2015 - 2020, PI: Claudia Rapp
The Moving Byzantium project highlights the role of Byzantium as a global culture and analyses the internal flexibility of Byzantine society. It aims to contribute to a re-evaluation of a society and culture that has traditionally been depicted as stiff, rigid and encumbered by its own tradition.
2019 - ongoing, PI: Stefan Eichert
The Medieval Cemeteries at the Periphery of the Carolingian World project deals with the digital collection and presentation of medieval cemeteries and it is based at the Archaeological Institute of the Czech Academy of Sciences in Prague. All published information is provided online and can be explored via a digital catalogue and within an interactive map. Cartographic visualisations as well as charts and plots are created dynamically based on real archaeological research data.
2019 - ongoing, PI: Mihailo Popović (TIB PI: Balkans), Andreas Külzer (TIB PI: Asia Minor)
The Maps of Power: Historical Atlas of Places, Borderzones and Migration Dynamics in Byzantium project is a sub-project of the Long-Term Project Tabula Imperii Byzantini (TIB) and part of the DigTIB initiative of the Austrian Academy of Sciences in Vienna. It creates, develops and upkeeps an online atlas of the Byzantine World. Parts from the large pool of the rich analogue data of the TIB are extracted in order to address digitally new scholarly questions and methods.
CC-BY-SA 4.0, Ekaterini Mitsiou and Johannes Preiser-Kapeller
2018 - ongoing, PI: Ekaterini Mitsiou
The Prosopography of the Lascarid Period project aims at creating a prosopographical database for the first half of the 13th century Byzantium mapping the complexities of a society in transition.
A Digital Geoportal of the History of the Serbs in Vienna (1741-1918)
2018 - 2019, PI: Mihailo Popović
The A Digital Geoportal of the History of the Serbs in Vienna (1741-1918) project uses biographical data on the Orthodox Serbs in Vienna in the period from 1741 until 1918 in order to illustrate how the Orthodox began to migrate to the Habsburg Empire, how Orthodox merchants settled in Vienna and how they integrated into Viennese society of that time.
2015 - 2019, PI: Mihailo Popović
The Digitising Patterns of Power project focuses on the analysis of the depiction of space in medieval written sources, of the interaction between built and natural environment, of appropriation of space and the emergence of new political, religious and economic structures of power.
2014 - 2017, PI: Johannes Preiser-Kapeller
The Mapping Medieval Conflict project examined the explanatory power of concepts of social and spatial network analysis for phenomena of political conflict in medieval societies.
Frontier, Contact Zone or No Man's Land
2014 - 2017, PI: Stefan Eichert, Jiří Macháček
The Frontier, Contact Zone or No Man's Land project is an international Austrian-Czech research project sponsored by the Austrian Science Fund (FWF) and Grantová agentura České republiky (GA ČR).
The Eastern Alps Revisited
2012 - 2016, PI: Maximilian Diesenberger, Claudia Theune Vogt
The Eastern Alps Revisited project focused on the transformation of the late antique province of Noricum Mediterraneum into an area inhabited by a Slavic-speaking population that eventually became part of Bavaria.