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National Art Museum of China (NAMOC)

National Art Museum of China (NAMOC)

The National Art Museum of China at the Wusi Dajie, Dongcheng District, Beijing, started to be built in 1958 as one of the 10 significant buildings in celebration of the 10th anniversary of the People's Republic of China. The Museum covers an area of over 30,000 square meters with a storey area of 17,051 square meters and exhibition halls of 6,000 square meters. The main building, roofed with yellow glazed tiles and surrounded by corridors and pavilions, features the styles of ancient Chinese attics and traditional architecture. In June 1963, Chairman Mao Zedong inscribed the title board of "National Art Museum of China", showing NAMOC's status as a national art museum and the purpose of extablishment. 

NAMOC has collected more than 100,000 pieces of works of modern and contemporary art and folk art. The collections are mostly from the period around the establishment of PRC, while the others from the early stage of the Republic of China, the Qing Dynasty and the late Ming Dynasty, with 410 pieces of works created by Qi Baishi. Apart from storing, maintaining, displaying and studying works of modern and contemporary art and folk art, the Museum is responsible for exhibiting a variety of Chinese and foreign artworks, conducting artistic and academic exchanges between China and other countries, developing historical materials and  files for Chinese modern and contemporary art, and editing and publishing albums of collections and collected theoretic works.

As a professional Chinese developer of smart video products and provider of solutions, Vionvision has been focusing on the research and development of intelligent video analytics systems. Its rich spectrum of intelligent video analytics products allows real-time people counting within the monitor image of exhibition halls, and accurate calculation of the people entering, staying and exiting each area. The products feature high accuracy, adaptability and low operational costs. Staff of the Museum are provided with real-time traffic flow data, which facilitates the reasonable coordination of visitors and mitigation of crowdedness. The staff are also empowered to estimate the maximum capacity of the exhibition halls and timely discover significant safety hazards, and are thus helped to make first-hand judgments and take appropriate measures in peak periods. Visitors are guided correctly in prevention of incidents.