While archaeologists have always been eager to adopt new tools to aid in their investigation of the past, the greater accessibility and affordability of digital technology in particular has brought about significant changes in the ways that they study and share their discoveries. Thus I am involved in a number of digital projects in collaboration with museums, excavations, and study centers. The ability to create digital models of ancient places and artifacts from collections of still images is an area of particular interest, so in collaboration with MSU’s Broad Art Museum, I have initiated a program to create and share openly digital models of artifacts in the museum’s permanent collection. I am also helping to lead a project that utilizes aerial drone images, in combination with scanned versions of traditional maps, to build an interactive plan of the site of Isthmia in Greece. Perhaps most significantly, thanks to the support of the National Endowment for the Humanities, and in coordination with MATRIX: The Center for Digital Humanities and Social Sciences, I have organized a project to build an open source software solution, designed to enable archaeological projects to study and share in an online forum the records of previous seasons’ investigations. The product of this work, the Archaeological Resource Cataloging System (ARCS), holds great potential to aid in the publication of archaeological research that would otherwise remain hidden in on-site archives and repositories.