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Eva has been used to scan a total of 15 ceramic, stone and wooden artifacts at the Museum of the Nation in the Peruvian capital of Lima.
The models will be featured in the museum’s presentation on augmented reality and museography to be held through the Qhapaq Ñan (Great Inca Road) project during the Qhapaq Ñan week on November 3-8 and sponsored by the Peruvian Ministry of Culture. Most of them will be used for a 3D reconstruction of an Inca palace at Tambo Colorado, an adobe complex near Peru’s Pacific coast.
Check out the 3D models below (courtesy of Francisco Correa). You can rotate them and view them with and without texture.
An Inca vessel in the shape of a lama: https://viewshape.com/shapes/ocbqs84pao3
An Inca mace head: https://viewshape.com/shapes/yi02wbca6qh
A modern ceramic vessel in the shape of a bull: https://viewshape.com/shapes/xclub8ljjhp
A modern ceramic statuette of a church: https://viewshape.com/shapes/ejdqhqscjty
An Inca vase: https://viewshape.com/shapes/ayl8lbx6dzn
An Inca decorative niche: https://viewshape.com/shapes/t8hqafuiuxv
Artec would like to thank Ms. Yanoa Pomalima, an archaeologist working at the Peruvian Ministry of Culture, for her invaluable help on this project.
This detailed statue of Guanyin was captured in its entirety, for preservation and in case of damage, prior to it being relocated from its current location for land development.
The British Museum needed a faster, more flexible method than traditional photogrammetry to digitally capture more than 400 ancient Maya casts for the Google Maya Project, and so they chose Artec Eva, a high-resolution color 3D scanner.
A high-profile cultural preservation project called for the use of a 3D scanner to digitally capture a 680-year-old set of bronze doors for the purpose of creating exact replicas for public exhibit.