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Visitor's guides in English to The Norwegian museum of Science and Technology.
is the title of the National Medical Museum’s new permanent exhibition, which will soon open at Norsk Teknisk Museum, Norway’s national museum of science and technology.
The project leader, Ellen Lange, has planned for it to inspire people to ask questions about what medicine and health are — and what they can and should be.
Many people are engaged in and committed to countering the climate crisis, many people with many thoughts and perceptions – there is enthusiasm, solidarity, and dreams, but also anger, fear, and great sadness.
Klima2+ is a place to understand, discuss, and do things together. Klima2+ also invites visitors to take action through art, practical workshops, and activism.
A tinfoil recording from the early 1880s, made on an Edison phonograph, is being unveiled in Norway. The recording has been digitally restored by leading American experts. The anticipation is considerable. What is being said and who is talking? Could it be Thomas Edison himself?
Beatles fans and everyone interested in music technology have something to look forward to. From November 3, the Music Machines exhibition will include a Studer J37 tape recorder exactly like the ones used by The Beatles when they recorded Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band.
Where do you draw the line between a musical instrument and a machine? To what extent can music be created without using technology? Does technology stimulate or inhibit creativity? These are just a few of the questions that are addressed in this exhibition.
-The history of the telegraph is quite special, promises Kyrre Bjugn (89), and invites us to a tour of the old station at Lødingen. Meeting Kyrre is like an encounter with living telecommunications history.
Bianca Hlywa’s film The Heat Treatment documents conservation workers at the museum, tracking how the process of heat treatment evolved from past practices using toxic insecticides to treat objects.