The Venice2021 project, coordinated by CORILA, is an opportunity for collaboration between various disciplines and aims to provide essential results to allow decisionmakers to make choices based on knowledge for the development of an adaptation plan to climate change and the implementation of intervention strategies for the architectural and environmental heritage protection also in relation to the constant operation of the MOSE. The ongoing research by WP 5.3.2 has, as its main objective, the construction of specific intervention strategies for the cultural heritage conservation and focus on some case studies and two “pilot sites”. In particular, the latter are a place for planning multidisciplinary investigations that will make it possible to share data referring to archival and bibliographic databases, materialconstructive surveys, degradation analysis, damage analysis, archaeological studies, vulnerability assessments, environmental investigations and scientific experiments in situ and in the laboratory on materials, construction systems and intervention protocols thanks also to the involvement of companies that producing materials and restoration techniques. This paper will talk about the progress of research on Palazzo Malipiero in Campo San Samuele with reference to the contribution of archaeological tools in the definition of good practices of multidisciplinary analysis and historic buildings interpretation. These studies must consider the needs, contributions and specificities of each discipline and the shared aims of conservation and prevention. Thanks to a “Path of knowledge” planned in sharing with all the tasks involved, the development of interpretative damage models will be able to lead to the creation of predictive models ever closer to the built heritage. These models allow, as part of a vulnerability assessment plan, to define protection strategies no longer focused on the emergency, but based on investigation, monitoring and intervention programs for a more correct vulnerability mitigation and natural-anthropic risk management.
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