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The Australian and Netherlands Committee on Old Dutch Shipwrecks (ANCODS) was set up under the Agreement between the Netherlands and Australia Concerning Old Dutch Shipwrecks found off the Western Australian coast. The agreement was signed on 6 November 1972 and is a schedule to the Commonwealth Historic Shipwrecks Act 1976. Shipwrecks covered by the Agreement include Zuytdorp (1712), Batavia (1629), Vergulde Draeck (more commonly known as the Gilt Dragon) (1656) and Zeewyk (1727).
The Australian Netherlands Committee on Old Dutch Shipwrecks (ANCODS) is an organization tasked with maintaining and allocating artefacts from 17th and 18th century Dutch shipwrecks off the coast of Western Australia. It was founded in 1972 by the Agreement between Australia and the Netherlands Concerning Old Dutch Shipwrecks.
The discoveries and associated excavations led to a bilateral agreement between the Netherlands and Australia in 1972 called the Australian-Netherlands Committee on Old Dutch Shipwrecks (ANCODS). From 1972 to 2010 the committee was responsible for the archaeological collection. Under the agreement parts of the collection were held by different museums in Australia (Western Australian Museum; Australian National Maritime Museum) and The Netherlands.