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3 Education and Art Industries
Dry cabinet for the education and art industries
 (Schools, museums, art, music, stamp collection, etc.)

Equipment and files management
Equipment and files management occupies a big chunk of your time. You have to organize and sort out assorted equipment and files even when busy. You also have to pay attention to the storage of equipment and files, from papers to ink, slides, Projectors, toners, experiment device, microscopes, chemical reagents, chemicals, photographic, audio and visual teaching equipment, important documents and files, scrolls and music scores. If these items are not well stored, they are very likely to get moldy, deteriorated, discolored, yellowed, aged, oxidized, stained, eroded, or other detrimental conditions. You would then have to spend extra time and money for repair, maintenance and servicing. Therefore, it is important to do a good job on moisture-proof and light-proof in advance to reduce these problems as much as possible.
Cultural relic preservation management
High temperature and humidity is disadvantageous for preserving cultural relic. Easily affected by temperature and humidity changes, cultural relic preservation is threatened by chemical deterioration and physical stress. It is also influenced by the growth of molds, worms and termites, which can be disastrous. It has been shown in surveys that many cultural relic-preserving institutes do not have a temperature and humidity control system for relic preservation. Some of the institutes may even turn off the air conditioners when employees are off work. Such a huge and frequent change in temperature and humidity may stimulate the growth of molds and warms as well as accelerate the deterioration of relic. Therefore, maintaining a constant humidity and temperature at the environment for preserving cultural relic, e.g., museums, libraries, memorial halls, and art halls, is extremely important.
Moisture-proof for music instruments
Music instruments are very sensitive to humidity changes in the environment. Take violins as an example, violins would expand when exposed to moisture. A protruding back plate, often as a consequence, would cause the violins to be out of tune. On the other hand, a reasonable level of humidity is necessary; an environment that is too dry will cause violins to shrink and the wood to become brittle. These phenomena can lead to a violin’s out of tune as well. The key point for preserving violins is to maintain the humidity level between 50% and 55% RH.
Specimen moisture-proof
Moisture is hazardous for specimens.
1) Animal specimens in exhibition halls are stuffed by iron wires, wood chips, sawdust, straws, or cotton, and these specimens can be deformed by moisture absorption. Especially for those medium- or small-scale animal specimens, which are often stuffed by a mixture of fillers of different expansion coefficients, they can be destroyed by moisture-induced deformation.
2) High moisture makes specimens moldy easily, especially in humid spring; the high temperature and high humidity can cause the remaining fat in the inner leather of specimens to leak out to the outer skin. In this case, mucor, a type of fungi, can grow on the escaped fat at the surface of specimens and make the skin of the specimens crumble and decay.
3) Animal specimens are mostly supported by metal holders, which get rusted easily by moisture. This can lead to specimen damages as well.


Dry box, Dry cabinet , Desiccator cabinet application
Paintings (calligraphy, oil painting, ink and wash painting, water painting), ancient relic (pottery, ceramics, bronze vessels, jadeware, carving, ancient coins, etc.), specimens (plants, animals, insects, etc.), multimedia equipment (photographic equipment, negatives, photos, slides, CD, DVD, teaching films, standard-playing records, microfilms, etc.), music instruments (violins, saxophones, flutes, speakers, string instruments, woodwind instruments, brass instruments, music scores, etc.), papers (ancestral spectrum, history records, manuscripts, design drawings, certificate merits, certificates, important letters, trophies, stamps, classic books, etc.), and research equipment (microscopes, telescopes, test strips, scales, etc.)   
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