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Projection test for the Names memorial, the room is still empty now. Our Colonial Heritage

24.05.2022 at 15:17 by Wendy Snoek

Growing steel structures. Growth, what is that?

05.04.2022 at 14:00 by Lucandrea Baraldi


The ideal spot for the Herron. The Voice of Urban Nature

21.03.2022 at 10:33 by Herman Kossmann

Slowly towards the opening on the 8th of February! Our Land

01.02.2022 at 17:34 by Remco Swart

Together with photographer Sander van den Bosch, we are measuring and photographing all floors of the palace. Visitors will soon be walking on 'invisible' carpets, in order to experience the original atmosphere of the rooms as fully as possible. Paleis Het Loo

26.01.2022 at 12:54 by Robin Schijfs

After all those days at home behind a screen, it is very nice to finally do some hands-on experimenting with projections and different layers of transparent fabrics... Nature

07.12.2021 at 17:33 by Pauline Fer

Work in progress for Museum Sophiahof. In progress…

02.12.2021 at 17:28 by Remco Swart


Work in progress for a children's tour Work in Progress

25.11.2021 at 09:35 by Annika Jacobs


Barefoot in an exhibition? Together with the Stapferhaus, we are looking at what this means for the perception of the visitors... Nature

24.11.2021 at 18:23 by Robin Schijfs

With a few kickoff days (and nights) in the mountains of Switzerland, we have firmly started the draft design for the new Nature exhibition at the Stapferhaus! Nature

30.09.2021 at 11:09 by Robin Schijfs


Cleaning out tree routs before they will be lifted to the ceiling Groote Museum

25.09.2021 at 12:29 by Michel de Vaan

Milling earth elevation minus water from a special foam. Here we show how little drinking water there actually is on earth. Groote Museum

30.06.2021 at 12:04 by Michel de Vaan


Super exiting moment discovering the panels of the « 4 visions on the Anthropocene » box we made for the Vienna Biennal 2021! Work in Progress

12.05.2021 at 12:00 by Lea Chenot


A big empty space, right before installing all exhibits at WeTheCurious! Project What If

01.02.2021 at 12:19 by Ina Meininghaus


Safety vs. functionality: looking for the best headphones to use in a factory Expedition HVC

07.01.2021 at 17:39 by Roel Bolhuis


The new temporary exhibition in House of European History is 'under construction' Fake (f)or Real

07.01.2021 at 17:32 by Tsur Reshef


The last steps before the Coronel Pavilion at the Portuguese-Israeli Cemetery Beth Haim is opened! Coronel pavilion

29.11.2020 at 14:30 by Remco Swart


All in good hands with Fiction Factory Museum of the Mind

07.11.2020 at 17:32 by Femke Bijlsma

Collection Unlocked

Digital Depot

Museum Boijmans van Beuningen, Rotterdam (NL)

Interaction between the public, digital information and tangible works of art plays a central role in Digital Depot. The entire collection is shown on a new digital interface, with different layers of information presented in a didactic but amusing way.

Rotterdam (NL)
Museum Boijmans van Beuningen
520 m2
Spatial design, Graphic design
Herman Kossmann, Mark de Jong, Martijn Sas, Jos Kuppens
Multimedia development
Lust ism Jason Laan
Furniture design
Tejo Remy & Rene Veenhuizen
Digital software design
Vepon Automatisering
VHS bv
Searching for stories

65 works of art hang on both sides of a long wall, in a way that is reminiscent of a gigantic tool rack. These pictures conceal many stories about art, the museum, the collection and the art industry in general. The visitor is invited to search for these stories, on interactive glass screens suspended in front of the pictures. Screens made of special priva-light glass which is matted electrically through touch, making it a surface to project on. The visitor can click through and find information about other works from the same artist or related works by other artists in the collection.

Data cloud

The second part of the Digital Depot consists of a so-called ‘data cloud’. The 6-metre wide projection on the wall depicts a virtual universe of little balls that represent all the items in the museum collection. With the help of a joystick, visitors can literally penetrate the 116,712 objects. Each ball represents an item from the collection. Different colours are used to indicate the different sub-collections. The data cloud is directly linked to the museum’s collection registration system. This provides visitors with spectacular insight into the (most up-to-date) size and structure of the collection.