Benteng Kuta Lubuk (F1), Indonesia
|Project Name||Benteng Kuta Lubuk (F1)|
|Spatial Data||Download (Links to all available data types will be emailed)|
|Data Bounds (approx.)
|Photogrammetry - Aerial||9.91 GB GB||DJI Phantom 4 Pro ||Drone |
|Data Derivatives||4.45 GB GB||#N/A ||Not available|
|Site Description||The site (MAHS-IDN-ACH-ABS-MRY-S-003) is a large wall running right along the coast. It is surrounded by sea to the north, elongated hills to the west and south, and the mouth of Krueng Lubhok to the east. This fortress faces Lubhok Bay, between Ujung Batee Kapal and Ujung Pelancu.
There is a wall structure with two bastions on both front corners, a foundation structure, a mound with stone on it, and several graves. Around the site, there are many stone ruins. There are traces of ruins up to about 300 m from the main site to the southeast.
There are also some surface finds of ceramic and pottery sherds across the site.
This feature (MAHS-IDN-ACH-ABS-MRY-S-003-F001) is an open trapezium with walls on the west, north, and east sides. It is part of a large coastal defensive fortification. The west wall is about 28 meters long and and relatively intact. The north wall is about 90 meters long has already suffered a lot of damage. There are some embrasures to place cannons. Many have been damaged, only three are still clearly visible. The east wall is about 25 meters long is only survived by its foundation. The north wall is the front side facing the sea. The walls of this fort are composed of andesite stone with lime-plaster. What is left of the walls range in height, with the highest points between 3 - 4 meters. The thickness of the walls at the bottom is wider than the top. At the top, the 1 m wide outer side is made higher about 1 meter. The inner side about 1.2 m wide is used as a walkway or corridor.
This wall is connected to the bastion at the east and west corners.
|Project Description||The Maritime Asia Heritage Survey works to systematically inventory and digitally document the endangered cultural heritage in the Maldives, Indonesia, and elswhere across the region. The materials documented through this work are critically endangered, facing both natural and human threats that jeopardize the survival and accessibility of historical information for this vital node in pre-modern global economic and religious networks at the cross-roads of an interconnected Indian Ocean world. The data made available here was collected by our Field Team using FARO Focus S350 Lidar scanner, Nikon D750 DSLR, and DJI Phantom 4 Pro drone, DJI Matrice 300RTK with ZenMuse L1 and P1 payloads.|
|Google Arts & Culture||View exhibit|
|Additional Information||Learn more|
|Collection Date||2021-12-07 to 2021-12-07|
|License Type||CC BY-NC-ND|
|2022: Benteng Kuta Lubuk (F1) - Photogrammetry - Aerial , Data Derivatives . Collected by Maritime Asia Heritage Survey . Distributed by Open Heritage 3D. https://doi.org/10.26301/jj5k-8p23|