6 edition of Pollutants in the Museum Environment found in the catalog.
May 25, 2002
by Archetype Books
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||204|
The Museum Environment is in two parts; Part I: intended for conservators and museum curators and describes the principles and techniques of controlling the environment so that the potentially damaging effects of light, humidity and air pollution on museum exhibits may be :// Hatchfield, P. B. Pollutants in the Museum Environment: Practical Strategies for Problem Solving in Design, Exhibition and Storage. London: Archetype Publications, Tétreault, J. Airborne Pollutants in Museums, Galleries and Archives: Risk Assessment, Control Strategies and Preservation Management, Ottawa: Canadian Conservation :// /services/agents-deterioration/
THE PRESENCE AND TRANSPORT OF OZONE IN THE MUSEUM ENVIRONMENT J.R. DRUZIK, D.C. STULIK, F. PREUSSER, AND G.R. CASS* The Getty Conservation Institute, Glencoe Avenue, Marina del Rey, California U.S.A. Environmental Quality Laboratory, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, California U.S.A. Summary Air pollution has been known to cause damage to museum Indoor air pollution in museums: Prediction models and control strategies Article in Studies in Conservation 51(Supplement-1) June with Reads How we measure 'reads'
As most people in the industrialized world spend 80 % of their time inside of buildings, the indoor environment has gained more and more attention in recent years. However, not only human beings, but also our cultural heritage may be affected by poor indoor air quality. This informative new book is unique through its focus on the chemical and analytical aspects of organic indoor air pollutants Airborne pollutants in museums, galleries, and archives: risk assessment, control strategies, and preservation management. AMT
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"Pollutants in the Museum Environment" is the go-to manual for anyone with an interest in the conservation and care of art and objects that can be affected by chemicals that are present in any of our homes, offices and as the title notes, museums. Although this book is written from the perspective of someone with substantial chemistry knowledge › Books › Business & Money › Management & Leadership.
Pollutants in the Museum Environment. Book " as well as their past experience with similar materials and knowledge of the limited published research regarding museum pollutants [1, 3,28].
In Available in: focus of this publication is pollutants in the museum environment, their sources, how they can harm works of art, and what Due to COVID, orders may be Pollutants in the Museum Environment book. Thank you for your :// Buy Pollutants in the Museum Environment: Practical Strategies for Problem Solving in Design, Exhibition and Storage by Hatchfield, Pamela B.
(ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible › Reference › Encyclopaedias › Art. Focusing on pollutants in the museum environment, their sources, how they can harm works of art, and what conservation measures can be taken. Although targeted towards people who care for cultural artifacts (conservators, collections care specialists, curators, collectors and registrars) this book is also useful for people who make decisions concerning building materials, furnishings "Pollutants in the Museum Environment" is the go-to manual for anyone with an interest in the conservation and care of art and objects that can be affected by chemicals that are present in any of our homes, offices and as the title notes, :// test the levels of pollutants in the air in buildings, storage areas, or even in exhibition cases.
A recently developed The following is an excerpt from the book Pollutants in the Museum Environment. The book reviews much of the literature on the subject and includes discussions of: sources of pollutants; methods of testing (the section?filename=Hatchfield_P_Pollutants_in_the.
(). Pollutants in the Museum Environment - Practical Strategies for Problem Solving in Design, Exhibition and Storage. Studies in Conservation: Vol. 49, No. 2, pp. test the levels of pollutants in the air in buildings, storage areas, or even in exhibition cases.
A recently developed The following is an excerpt from the book Pollutants in the Museum Environment. The book reviews much of the literature on the subject and includes discussions of: sources of pollutants; methods of testing (the section Pollutants can be generated both and outside and inside buildings.
Many pollutants known to cause human health problems can also cause damage in collections. The two general types of pollutants that contribute to the deterioration of museum collections are particulates and Museum environment plays an important role to maximize the life of textiles.
The chief cause for decay in textiles is almost always the environment in which they are displayed and :// Pollutants in the Museum Environment by Hatchfield, Pamela () Paperback on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Pollutants in the Museum Environment by Hatchfield, Pamela () Paperback Purchase The Museum Environment - 2nd Edition.
Print Book & E-Book. ISBNRequest PDF | Indoor Pollutants in the Museum Environment | The Museum Environment: An IntroductionClimatic ConditionsInorganic Atmospheric CompoundsFormaldehyde, Organic Acids /_Indoor_Pollutants_in_the_Museum_Environment.
This chapter focuses on the evaluation of indoor air pollutants in the museum environment, including the description of techniques used to evaluate museum air levels of inorganic atmospheric compounds, formaldehyde, organic acids (i.e., formic acid, acetic acid), volatile organic compounds, semi-volatile organic compounds, and biocides.
Also, the impact of climatic conditions and museum Indoor Pollutants in the Museum Environment. Alexandra Schieweck. Fraunhofer, Wilhelm‐Klauditz‐Institut (WKI), Material Analysis and Indoor Chemistry, Bienroder Weg 54 E, Braunschweig, Germany.
Book Editor(s): Prof. Tunga Salthammer. Pollutants in the Museum Environment by Pamela B. Hatchfield,available at Book Depository with free delivery :// museum environment.
The agents of deterioration are forces that act upon objects causing chemical and physical damage. • Contaminants disintegrate, discolor or corrode all types of objects, especially reactive and porous materials. Contaminants include: − gases (pollutants such as hydrogen sulfide, nitrogen dioxi de, sulfur 2 Indoor air pollution in the museum environment 4 Current state of the art 4 A short review about previous and current researches 4 Known adverse effects of gaseous air pollutants on artworks 7 The museum environment 9 Museum showcases 10 Sources of pollutants in the museum environment --Damage to materials --Testing for pollutants --Mitigation of pollutants in the museum environment --Using materials in the museum environment --Protecting objects in enclosures --Appendix 1: Commonly used units of measurement for airborne pollutants --Appendix 2: Plastics: technical information.
Indoor Pollutants in the Museum Environment Alexandra Schieweck Fraunhofer, Wilhelm‐Klauditz‐Institut (WKI), Material Analysis and Indoor Chemistry, Bienroder Weg 54 E, Braunschweig, Germany Techniques of varying costs and detection limits are outlined in the book by Cecily Grzywacz, Monitoring for Gaseous Pollutants in Museum Environments.
While it is clearly preferred that pollutants be intercepted before damage occurs, monitoring sensitive collections can be informative. Table 3 highlights some hypersensitive ://Pollutants in museums. The history and identity of mankind is reflected in the enormous variety of our cultural heritage.
Gaining access to these monuments by means of research and preserving them for future generations is an interdisciplinary challenge for society as a ://