The new building has a high-performance network in anticipation of future expansion, requiring a network-based and expandable solution. Interactive stations were requested to navigate and present the vast collections as well as to teach visitors about old handicrafts.
The museum opened with about 60 video and/or audio spots, of which many are interactively controlled. Each spot runs PIXILAB Player software on a small NUC computer. Content can easily be updated over the network. Power management and scheduling is also catered for. The intuitive Blocks software allows the in-house staff to produce anything from simple slideshows to multi-layered interactive presentations, with some areas also involving projection on walls, floors and furniture, accompanied by synchronized illumination, highlighting relevant objects.