The exhibition is divided into three floors, with a tour that can be done in an hour and a half, although you may want to stay longer. It is also highly recommended to connect the audio guide, which embellishes the exhibition with a thousand details surrounding the history of the different cinematographs.
Although the circuit focuses on the earliest origins of image capture until the era of SuperNIC itself (the first version of CinExin in the 80s), we can pleasantly recognize in the tour, the first forms of experimentation with light, finding the seeds of video art, creative projections, stereoscopy and the beginnings of VFX with the first cinematographic tricks.
A perfect example of well-applied digital transformation.
The digital transformation of museum spaces is a great help to tell the lost parts of history, enrich the collection of objects with graphic and informative support, recreate elements through extended reality technologies, and even bring historical characters back to life through combinations of deep fake and artificial intelligence, to name a few examples.
However, we often fall into the error of overloading the exhibition with audiovisual and interactive effects, which not only do a disservice to the narrative of the story, but also turn the tour into a decontextualized amusement park, where technology takes center stage, taking precedence over the message of the exhibition.