Alongside a website review of the Gabii project (Nebbia 2014) and two further data papers (Framework Archaeology 2014, Williams et al. 2014), Issue 36 has turned into something of a bumper issue. Given the increase in submissions to the journal, I think issues of this size are going to become more commonplace if not also, more frequent. A late addition, but one which nicely illustrates the journal's flexibility of form and speed of publication is the contribution by Wendy Morrison et al. (2014) on Laying Bare the Landscape: commercial archaeology and the potential of digital spatial data. In How are teeth better than bone? Hollund et al. (2014) characterises the types of diagenesis observed within the histology of archaeological teeth and compares these changes with those previously... recorded in bone. Šmejda's GIS Visualisations of Mortuary Data from Holešov, Czech Republic (2014) presents an interesting case-study on dealing with legacy data and demonstrates just some of the potential that still lies in published (and indeed unpublished) excavation data, even when half a century has passed. Switching focus completely, the article by Irmela Herzog (2014) on LCPs (Least-cost Paths) deals with methodological issues connected with these calculations in archaeology, a method increasingly used in analyses. Jarlshof Lost and Found acts as a bridge between theory and practice, and contributes to the academic debate on heritage visualisation (Baxter 2014).