- - Best offer in terms of cost and performance
- - Previous experience system integrators had with Panasonic products
- - High quality with few problems
Showcasing Jewish culture and history, the Jewish Museum and Tolerance Center in Moscow opened to great fanfare in November 2012. Divided into several galleries, visitors experience a host of advanced technologies, including a 4D circular cinema and the latest interactive exhibitions.
Panasonic projectors deliver lively colors showing Jewish history and traditions to back up the spectacular exhibitions.
Visitors are taken through the biblical history of the Jewish Diaspora. This is a theatrical experience,
with smoke effects, vibrating seats, and a 3D sound system.
Each screen is projected onto with six PT-DZ6700 units mounted with ET-DLE150 zoom lenses
(three dual stacks for a passive 3D system).
This museum reconstructs a typical town coffee shop of the late 19th to early 20th centuries. Sitting at a table and listening to the conversations of the people at the tables next to visitors, they learn about the issues the young Jews were concerned about at that time – questions of Socialism, Marxism and Zionism. All tables have interactive features.
Big screens in the gallery are projected onto with two PT-DZ8700 (PT-DZ110X) units, and interactive tables are projected onto with seven PT-DZ570 units.
In the center of the ceiling visitors see a five-pointed red star under which there are big screens showing images of
different processes symbolizing that turbulent time – Collectivization, Electrification, Industrialization and other
government initiatives that moved traditional Jewish issues to the background.
The star-shaped interactive image is projected by six PT-DZ6700 units.
On the huge dioramic screens visitors see eyewitness accounts, people at the front lines, guerilla fighters, people in ghettos and in concentration camps – the pain and dreadful experience of the war. The Panorama screen (bigger than 30 m) is projected onto by using eight PT-DZ6700 units, and two PT-DZ8700 (PT-DZ110X) units are used to project onto the big screens on the side.
This place of mourning is a likeness of the Children’s Memorial in Yad Vashem, the National Holocaust
Museum in Israel. The building, made of old aviation steel, has a multitude of mirrors installed inside in such a
way that the light of several candles, which are installed there as well, is reflected a countless number of times.
The black screen is projected onto with four PT-DZ6700 units mounted with ET-DLE080 zoom lenses.
A big interactive table shows the history of Jewish migration. Visitors may touch this exhibit.
By tapping on certain parts of the map visitors learn about the life of Jewish communities in different countries.
The map image is projected by a PT-DZ6700 unit.