Three-dimensional reconstructions bring remote, inaccessible, and forgotten spaces and places to life, they help visitors understand how an object works, and they reveal processes. Through these reconstructions and visualizations visitors can examine objects in display cases from any angle to understand how they work, and they can navigate through virtual environments that immerse them into places connected to ideas and information.

Weaving photography, artifacts, data visualizations, and interactive media, this section of the Earth Lab exhibit articulates the evidence of climate change and the role human activity is playing in its escalation.

Nine towering panels filled with interactive media and artifacts reveal the past, present, and possibilities of the University of Oregon experience.

Since the historic eruption at Mount St. Helens scientists have been observing how life has returned to a devastated landscape; this interactive kiosk collects, preserves, and presents highlights of their ongoing discoveries.

A large-scale video projection in the heart of the Age of Mammals hall establishes the core theme of the exhibition: that as continents move, climates change, and mammals evolve.

Vibrant, 360 degree illustrations of The New York Botanical Garden’s glass Conservatory provide an interactive world to discover botany in this educational and colorful Web site.