The most commonly used interactive devices make use of application templates that are created especially for museums and heritage sites.
With this in mind, Wezit interactive offers a technically-sound base, with graphics that can be personalised for on-site productions in cultural venues.
Multitouch tables and interactive terminals have been developed by Wezit partners all over the world, and are connected to Wezit CMS thanks to its APIs.
Wezit interactive groups together all the devices that could be used for on-site interactive programmes in museums, cultural venues, heritage sites and corporate showrooms.
Wezit interactive builds upon the availability of the most commonly used functional components, and can then be personalised in terms of graphics and user-experience, to adapt to the specific needs of the exhibition.
It could include the following:
- Interactive flipbook: Using 3D effects to virtually turn the pages, with an index to be able to go straight to a given page.
- Discover content through captioned photos and videos included in “collages”
- Customisable timelines
- Maps, with possible integration of POIs and routes. The programmes offers by Wezit interactive are complementary and combined with specific developments that meet your specifications and can potentially cover a much wider range of features.
Maison des enfants d’Izieu
Izieu – France
The Maison des Enfants d’Izieu, in the French department of Ain, welcomed a group of 44 Jewish children during the Second World War, of different nationalities. After being exposed, they were deported and then assassinated in Auschwitz. An association works to keep the memory of these tragic events alive, through various cultural mediation tools.
Cité de l’Architecture
Paris – France
The Cité de l’Architecture is in the Palais de Chaillot, opposite the Eiffel Tower, and uses both on-site and mobile Wezit application templates for their temporary exhibitions.
Musée de la Libération
Paris – France
The Musée de la Libération in Paris was recently transferred to the Montparnasse district, which was an iconic place in these events, to the Place Denfer Rochereau, where the members of the resistance actually coordinated their next moves.