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Journal content makes use of the potential of internet publication to present archaeological research (excavation reports, methodology, analyses, applications of information technology) in ways that could not be achieved in print, such as searchable data sets, visualisations/virtual reality models, and interactive mapping. The journal's content is archived by the Archaeology Data Service.
The journal was established in 1995 with funding from the Jisc's Electronic Libraries programme and initially explored a subscription model. In September 2014, editor Winters announced that the publication had adopted an open access approach and that all past and future content would be freely available.
^Richards, Julian (2015). "Ahead of the curve: adventures in e-publishing in Internet Archaeology". Archäologische Informationen (38). doi:10.11588/ai.2015.1.26113.
^Ross, Seamus (2017). Chapter 11: Digital humanities research needs from cultural heritage looking forward to 2025? in Cultural Heritage Infrastructures in Digital Humanities edited by Agiatis Benardou, Erik Champion, Costis Dallas, Lorna M. Hughes. doi:10.4324/9781315575278. ISBN9781315575278.
^J Winters 2003 'Towards Sustainable Electronic Publishing for Archaeology' in M. Doerr and A Sarris (eds) The Digital Heritage of Archaeology CAA 2002. Proceedings of the 30th Conference, Heraklion, Crete. Archive of Monuments and Publications, Hellenic Ministry of Culture, 415-418.