Natural history museum

In a world where climate change is ever present, this solution presents a fun and interactive way to work, large and small, get information about our planet's two poles.

About the case

Why do not polar bears eat penguins? Polar bears do not eat penguins because there is no pengins in the arctic regions at the North Pole where the polar bear lives. This and many other interesting facts about the South and the North Pole, visitors will learn about during the visit out of our station at the Natural History Museum in Stockholm.

With the help of Microsoft Pixelsense several visitors interact with the table simultaneously and assimilate the information that interests them. The digital solution is a permanent part of the exhibition on the north and south poles, and you can experience the solution in place at the Museum of Natural History.

Exploration of the polar regions

Educational solution

Here, at Spree, we have created a program that allows visitors to explore more about the polar regions and those who are interested in them. This is an informative, calm and educational solution that appeals to both old and young. Using the Surface Table that has multitouch function, it is possible for multi-viewers to explore different parts of the game at the same time. The information contained in the game has been collected from the researchers in the Museum of Natural History.

Surface board

The Surface Board has multitouch feature, which allows more visitors to explore different parts of the game at the same time

Fact-based

Educational solution with facts from researchers in the Natural History Museum.

About the Natural History Museum

“The Natural History Museum wants to increase knowledge about nature and inspire responsibility for our world, so we research and spread knowledge and experiences. When it results in both fascination and a lifelong commitment, we have succeeded. The foundation of the museum’s activities is our collections. About 10 million objects, from whales to pollen and from minerals to DNA. The collections have been collected for hundreds of years and from virtually all parts of the world by Sweden’s many and renowned explorers. “