Tagged content: Heritage Preservation, Virtual Museum
3D scan of a dinosaur skull
Scan of a copy of Tarbosaurus skull about 1.2 meters long, about 60 million years old. Provided by Paleontologic museum in Moscow.
3D scan of an art piece “Burial urn”
Scan of an art piece from "Burganov's House" museum, named "Burial urn", by Alexander Burganov
3D scan of an art piece “Born of the Pegasus”
Scan of an art piece from "Burganov's House" museum, named "Born of the Pegasus", by Alexander Burganov
Show All Models (7)
3D scan of a Sappho's head
Plaster model of Sappho's head scanned in several scans. One big circular motion and several small scans to fill in holes on the top and bottom.
3D scan of "Betrayal of Judas" basreleif
"Betrayal of Judas", 1.5 x 1.5 meters basrelief, scan of a plaster copy.
3D scan of St. Eligius statue
Scan of a statue by Nanni Di Banco "St. Eligius", plaster cast. Original in Or San Mikelle church in Florence.
3D scan of "The Bust of Virgilius"
Scan of a statue by Jorg Syrlin "The Bust of Virgilius", plaster cast.
Show All News (4)
How it all began 9 April 2011 A thorough look at how Artec got started on one of Russia's premier news channels Rossiya 24
Is it Greek or Celtic? 14 January 2011 Modern 3D technologies have helped underwater archeologists from the Institute of Oceanology identify the origins of an ancient artifact — a lead anchor — that has lain at the bottom of the sea for more than two thousand years. The created three-dimensional, color model will allow archeologists to study the anchor in greater detail.
21st century high-tech meets 13th century culture 19 November 2010 It was a beautiful day, on a beautiful mountain, near a beautiful medieval monastery, as Artec employees continued their work on a pilot project that began earlier that year at the Erevan city history museum a few months earlier.
Dinosaurs in 3D 16 July 2010 For a while, we’ve known that archeologists have been using our technology successfully to scan excavation sites and fossils. We always wanted to try it for ourselves and recently got that chance. We made our way down to the Moscow Paleontology Museum. There, we were asked to scan a large scull of a big Tarbosaurus — a creature that roamed the Earth about 70 million years ago.