In fact, almost all the first-level directors of museums have experienced the disaster of SARS 17 years ago. All the staff on duty began to cooperate with epidemic prevention early. Alcohol, disinfectant and masks are always required everywhere, such as the Palace Museum and Taipei Fine Arts Museum. Forehead thermometers and even thermal cameras were purchased immediately, and some galleries even increased their preparations to require guests to wear masks during group events such as the opening, or offered masks for unprepared guests to use.
Let's take a look at the museum's current company banner design epidemic prevention measures, without talking about the cultural relief case, which is far away from you. When "people" cannot enter the exhibition hall, will "virtual reality" be the solution? Under the operating license, museums have talked about how to include epidemic prevention courses in volunteer education. However, whether volunteering as a part of epidemic prevention staff will also increase the exposure of volunteers to the risk of epidemic, which is also a part of the museum that must be considered. When the central regulations are revised in a rolling manner, how to keep up with the fastest speed, and what kind of situation should the museum be closed? To what extent should the content of the exhibition be adjusted in line with the epidemic prevention measures that each person needs to maintain a distance of one meter? How to keep up with or cancel the schedule that has to be postponed due to the closure of the museum? In this atmosphere, everyone is like an anti-epidemic soldier, taking their body temperature every day to control their physical condition.
I am afraid that the entire office will be quarantined for 14 days after the collapse, which will make the originally urgent work schedule collapse. Under such circumstances, online exhibitions have risen with great momentum. Several iconic museums in China, such as the Forbidden City in Beijing and the National Museum of China, have cooperated with the State Administration of Cultural Heritage to plan to open online exhibitions, but the page design is really unbearable. Artron China, which has been promoting VR exhibitions since 2012, must be heartbroken. If their VR exhibition plans don’t go too far, I don’t know how popular they are now. After all, there are several big galleries in China and Hong Kong. , because of the epidemic, the exhibition plan was directly cancelled. Taipei's Forbidden City, which has been focusing on the improvement of digital technology in recent years, is eager to try it out. Indeed, the " 720°VR Walking into the Forbidden City " tour guide launched by the Forbidden City is also neat in design, but the people who love to run the Forbidden City are just looking at the treasures with their own eyes. It is also questionable whether the picture quality and details of the online exhibition can satisfy these audiences.