Digitized artifacts and 3-D visualizations bring intricate objects to life and offer new ways of experiencing rare, inaccessible, protected or expired artifacts. Often relegated to remote locations, protected archives, or sealed within a display case, these digital objects and artifacts are made accessible with sophisticated enhancements that empower audiences to turn pages, transcribe handwriting, decode and translate text, zoom into details, reveal hidden histories, and explore how something works.

Visitors to the National Geographic Museum will encounter one of the largest and most valuable collections of Anglo-Saxon gold ever found. This iPad-based installation shares the excitement of discovering such a rare treasure.

This multi-tiered interactive installation provides a variety of activities and behind-the-scenes expert insight to reveal how this unusual Los Angeles native was discovered, understood, and exhibited.

Mysteries surrounding animals and environments from the past are unraveled through these two activity-based interactives.

Seventeen interactive case explorers amplify the historic exhibit of native Alaskan artifacts at the Smithsonian Institution’s Arctic Studies Center.

Interactive kiosks at The Autry National Center enhance their exhibit, Art of Native American Basketry, with an experience that draws connections across cultures via the unique craft of basket weaving.