{"status":"OK","msg":"Details loaded!","speaker":{"id":11,"speaker":"M\u00e1rcia de Almeida Rizzutto","sarx_lecture":"The collaboration between the Physics Institute - USP and the Museums of S\u00e3o Paulo","sarx_lecture_abstract":"Scientific researches for studies and analysis of art and cultural heritage objects are routinely carried out in Europe and the United States, in Brazil these studies and analyses are more recent but are growing steadily. Since 2003 the Applied Physics Group with accelerators at the Physics Institute of the University of S\u00e3o Paulo (IF-USP) has been working with various methodologies for characterization and analysis of the cultural heritage objects. Initially, the analysis methods were restricted to techniques using ion beam analyses such as PIXE (Particle Induction X- Ray Emission) and RBS (Rutherford Backscattering), performed at the Laborat\u00f3rio de An\u00e1lises de Materiais por Feixes I\u00f4nicos da Universidade de S\u00e3o Paulo (LAMFI-USP) [1]. However, since that period, alternative methodologies and procedures of analysis has been incorporated to a better characterization of the objects, which possess distinct physical characteristics and high cultural and monetary value. The examinations in this kind of objects were expanded to others non-destructive analytical techniques with portable equipment such as EDXRF (Dispersive Energy X-ray Fluorescence), Raman and imaging analysis which coupled allow a better understanding of materials and techniques used in the creative and the manufacturing process of the objects, as well as to assist in restoration and preventive conservation work. The analyses using portable equipment has been carried out in the museums and are supported by professionals such as curators, restores and conservators. In 2012 was also created at the University of S\u00e3o Paulo an Applied Physics Research Group to Study of Artistic and History Patrimony (NAP-FAEPAH) [2], which brings together professionals from different fields in an interdisciplinary project to study and to characterize o different objects the museum's collections of the University. This core has a partnership with professionals of the different areas: Museum of Contemporary Art (MAC-USP), Museu Paulista (MP-USP), Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology (MAE-USP) and Brazilian Studies Institute (IEB-USP) and Institute of Physics and Polytechnic School. These new procedures of analysis aim to enable better analytical research in archaeology, artistic and cultural heritage objects and to supply results that subsidize authenticity investigations of art objects and the origin of archaeological artefacts, while stimulating the archeometry and \u201carteometry\u201d research in the Brazilian Museums. The results of the different work carried out are providing new information to researchers and collaborators from different museums and institutions of the S\u00e3o Paulo museums group.","earj_lecture":"A interdisciplinariedade entre as \u00e1reas para estudo do Patrim\u00f4nio Hist\u00f3rico Cultural","earj_lecture_abstract":"","country":"Brasil","institution":"S\u00e3o Paulo University (Brasil)","earj":1,"sarx":1,"duration":30,"short_bio":null,"cvlink":"http:\/\/lattes.cnpq.br\/0284791309350193","picture":"http:\/\/sarx2016.nbcgib.uesc.br\/speaker\/11\/picture","email":"rizzutto@if.usp.br","cvfile":null,"created_at":"-0001-11-30 00:00:00","updated_at":"2016-08-19 11:30:35","lecture":"The collaboration between the Physics Institute - USP and the Museums of S\u00e3o Paulo","abstract":"Scientific researches for studies and analysis of art and cultural heritage objects are routinely carried out in Europe and the United States, in Brazil these studies and analyses are more recent but are growing steadily. Since 2003 the Applied Physics Group with accelerators at the Physics Institute of the University of S\u00e3o Paulo (IF-USP) has been working with various methodologies for characterization and analysis of the cultural heritage objects. Initially, the analysis methods were restricted to techniques using ion beam analyses such as PIXE (Particle Induction X- Ray Emission) and RBS (Rutherford Backscattering), performed at the Laborat\u00f3rio de An\u00e1lises de Materiais por Feixes I\u00f4nicos da Universidade de S\u00e3o Paulo (LAMFI-USP) [1]. However, since that period, alternative methodologies and procedures of analysis has been incorporated to a better characterization of the objects, which possess distinct physical characteristics and high cultural and monetary value. The examinations in this kind of objects were expanded to others non-destructive analytical techniques with portable equipment such as EDXRF (Dispersive Energy X-ray Fluorescence), Raman and imaging analysis which coupled allow a better understanding of materials and techniques used in the creative and the manufacturing process of the objects, as well as to assist in restoration and preventive conservation work. The analyses using portable equipment has been carried out in the museums and are supported by professionals such as curators, restores and conservators. In 2012 was also created at the University of S\u00e3o Paulo an Applied Physics Research Group to Study of Artistic and History Patrimony (NAP-FAEPAH) [2], which brings together professionals from different fields in an interdisciplinary project to study and to characterize o different objects the museum's collections of the University. This core has a partnership with professionals of the different areas: Museum of Contemporary Art (MAC-USP), Museu Paulista (MP-USP), Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology (MAE-USP) and Brazilian Studies Institute (IEB-USP) and Institute of Physics and Polytechnic School. These new procedures of analysis aim to enable better analytical research in archaeology, artistic and cultural heritage objects and to supply results that subsidize authenticity investigations of art objects and the origin of archaeological artefacts, while stimulating the archeometry and \u201carteometry\u201d research in the Brazilian Museums. The results of the different work carried out are providing new information to researchers and collaborators from different museums and institutions of the S\u00e3o Paulo museums group."}}