C-nario supplies digital signage system for Inter Football Club museum in Brazil

C-nario has supplied its Messenger digital signage platform as the main engine behind the new multimedia displays at the museum of Brazil’s Sport Club Internacional (Inter), one of the country’s football teams.

The display was implemented by EAV – Engenharia Audiovisual, an engineering company located in Brazil, specialising in consulting, training, designing and integration of pro-av systems. The museum is located at Inter’s stadium in Porto Alegre, and attracts 1,500-2000 visitors every week.

Inter’s museum displays the club’s trophies, medals, documents, and photos, as well as other memorabilia and documents related to the club’s history. In addition, the museum shows data about each match played, with all the players’ names, goals, referees, etc.

The visual display includes two large LED screens at the entrance to the museum. These function as a sort of TV news channel of Sport Club Internacional, showing team matches and other sports activities, training sessions, facts related to soccer, and more.

A special section of the museum, called ‘Ser Gigante’ (To Be Giant), includes three large front projector screens presenting the club’s historic path, including major achievements. Another section, called ‘The Torch’, contains 36 TV screens displaying scenes from Inter’s matches, plus images that show teams, flags and fans. The Torch is actually a kaleidoscopic mosaic of moving images portraying scenes of the team.

A section called ‘The Arena’, equipped with two large screens, honors the players, and shows films and TV shows connected to Inter. Additional 58in TV screens (called ‘The Prisms’) display information about every player who has played with the team.

The ‘Fan’s Virtual Deck’, an interactive front projection large screen, enables fans to have their image inserted into a clip commemorating a goal on the screen. Fans are assembled in rows filled with other fans clips (up to 30-40 images together).

Floor projection (three connected projectors) shows images and clips of important matches, allowing visitors to even run on the screens. The visit ends in a section called ‘The Campaigns’, where trophies are displayed, and behind them large images are projected on the walls, showing matches and players.
Currently, the museum is developing a huge database called  ‘Tactics and History’ , which will be accessible through multi-touch screens. Visitors will be able to browse the database for matches, players, championships and even the history of soccer, using a three-dimensional interface.


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