It uses professional quality metal detectors for historical site survey and evaluation studies. Yet another organization, New South Associates, is widely recognized as one of the leading cultural resource agency advisors in the United States and is a source of pride for its contribution to historic preservation. Its professional staff have received certification training from the non-profit organization supported by New South Associates, which provides training in research techniques and technologies.
Users who want to carry out licensed excavations must first go to the museum directorate in the province they are affiliated with and state that they want to excavate a treasure. For example, it does not cover a large area such as 1kmx1km, the excavation can be done for a certain day and if natural factors enter the work, for example, excessive rain etc. Once you have collected all the necessary documents and paid the fee, you will be granted an excavation permit. Excavation permit is given for a certain area. Situations that may interfere with the work can stop the excavation and then continue. The excavation permit cannot be sold or transferred to anyone else. You can consult the museum directorate you are affiliated with for information about what happens with the detected items and for up-to-date information on other issues.
In her article Suzie Thomas – she completed her PhD looking at relationships between archaeologists and metal detector users in England and Wales – says there are no clear statistics to show how the scale of damage from metal prospecting compares to other threats to cultural heritage. It is assumed by archaeologists that the 'unscientific extraction' of archaeological artifacts in itself, which occurs when the metal detector user digs and picks up an object from the ground, is inherently damaging. However, it is not known what percentage of the people called treasure hunters are detector users. With similar policies, the level of cultural damage will be reduced when the concepts of treasure hunter and metal detector user are separated, when metal detector users are licensed, for example, in exchange for training, and when these people are provided to work in cooperation with archaeologists. 2. restrictions were created. This is true where 'treasure hunters' (whether or not they use a metal detector) remove an object from its archaeological context, thereby irreversibly destroying its association with structures, artifacts and other features at an archaeological site. And also, are stricter laws really causing metal detectors to drop? Or is it easier to regulate by legalizing metal prospecting and to know which artifacts were unearthed from where? He is asking his question. 2, art. 1, Onroerend Erfgoed, 2016, hoofdstuk 33)''. (Dutch Heritage Act 2016, art. We also share these concerns of archaeologists that unconscious excavations are increasing cultural damage, so recently enacted laws in the Netherlands and Flanders allowing unprofessional metal detection after a decades-long ban have imposed metal detector search activity within 30 cm of the top of the ground. Any citizen or farmer can destroy or unearth an archaeological structure while plowing his field.
There are different depth tests we do for deep search detectors, but of course depending on the depth logic. As the metal grows, you can detect from the depth, and as it gets smaller, you can detect it from the surface. We often hear from you the question of whether the detector goes deep. There are different depth tests that we perform in deep search detectors, and the final test is 350cm in the form of 1, 2, 3 meters. Depths vary according to the size of the metal, its type, the duration of being under the ground, and the soil structure.