Get information about all new projects of Nous
  • "Inklusion - analog & digital"

    Our Take from the NOUS Talk

  • House of European History

    The language diversity of Europe with its 24 official languages ​​presented a special challenge for the exhibition planners.

  • Inklusion in place of Exclusivity

    Inclusion does not have to mean exclusivity, the Eye to Ear project shows how.

  • Pressegespräch AT:NET

    Millionenförderung für innovative digitale Unternehmen

    Mit dem dritten Call des Bundeskanzleramts für das Programm AT:net startet heute die für dieses Jahr letzte Möglichkeit, dass sich innovative digitale Unternehmen bis zu 200.000 Euro für ihr marktreifes Produkt abholen, um damit die Markteinführung und Etablierung des Produkts zu ermöglichen.

  • Ein weiteres volles Haus online

    Ein Artikel in der Tageszeitung KURIER von Georg Leyrer

    Opern-Streaming. Die Wiener Staatsoper sucht via Internet ein weltweites Publikum in Klassik-liebenden Märkten.

  • The time is now

    Open Office and NOUS Expert Talk

    Co-creative strategies in the age of digital change

  • Use Technology

    The world is not enough! The museums of the future are attracting their visitors to virtual environments

    Text: Elisabeth Oberndorfer | Museums in the US are daring to leave their familiar territory. Digital strategists are showing them how new technologies can attract more visitors.

  • Our Magazine

    10 years NOUS

    Our magazine " 10 years NOUS" shows a selection of our best projects and highlights themes like successful placement, storytelling, technology and visitor development.

  • Tell Stories

    The Danish Castle Centre: where history keeps up with the times

    An example of how museums can be both entertaining and meaningful for a wide audience.

  • The digital wave is real

    When the rare becomes commonplace: how the digital threatens museums’ authority

    Text: Larry Friedlander | What hath the Internet wrought? For a long time the museum held the keys to the kingdom, both controlling access to the culture’s rarest treasures, and dictating how those treasures where seen and understood. No more.