The museum uses a shock -proof showcase in the earthquake. The most vulnerable cultural relic damage in the museum is because the exhibits are fixed on the table, which causes the cultural relics to fall and collide in the vibration. For this issue, the most common method adopted by overseas museums is first to place heavy objects such as glass, metal, sandbags and other heavy objects in pots such as pots to reduce the focus of the cultural relics and increase the adhesion with the platform.
The exhibits and the booth contact surface are tied with nylon wire, metal wire or charcoal fiber silk, and bind the exhibits on the tray; again, set anti -slip pads and buffer materials at the bottom of the exhibit tray, and laid a shock -proof effect with shock -proof effect. The board, and the buffer material on the edge of the tray, coat the bottom surface with paraffin and other fixed agents to reduce the vibration and displacement of the tray during the earthquake. At the same time, there is enough space around the exhibits.
The use of these technologies is relatively common. For example, such as the Asian Art Museum of San Francisco, each exhibited cultural relics are fixed with special metal brackets and other materials; in the exhibition hall of the National Museum of Kyoto, Japan, the ceramics in some showcases are firmly used in the transparent nylon thread firmly. Fixed on the bottom bent, the parts where the nylon line and cultural relics are contained in transparent plastic hoses; the cultural relics displayed in the Forbidden City of Taipei are fixed with the almost invisible nylon line, and the fixed method has been precisely calculated to ensure that the cultural relics are not afraid of the earthquake to attack.