3dtour.eu was founded in 2008 in Budapest, Hungary in order to revolutionize virtual tour technology and to be able to produce large-scale, content-rich cultural historic projects with our self-developed software. Our older projects were developed in Flash but since 2020 we’re only using HTML5. We're the only virtual tour provider company awarded with a UNESCO-prize.
The exhibition of the Kazinczy Museum displays natural values of the Zemplén landscapes. Visitors are invited to four rooms, following the layout of a hypotetical apartment.
The László Teleki Foundation is committed to the research and salvage of Hungarian cultural heritage and monuments; to analyze the social situation in Central and Eastern Europe; and to focus on the situation of the ethnic, linguistic and religious minorities living in the states of the Carpathian Basin. We've built a total of 12 virtual tours about their ongoing church reconstruction projects, documenting the enormous efforts performed to save the declining historic heritage.
Exhibition “Újhely and the Great War” invites us to tour the contemporary city. The installation displays buildings and locations that played a key role during the war: the barracks, the railway station, the Central Café, the battlefield patient monitoring station, the Elizabeth Public Hospital, the Red Cross Hospital, and the Heroes' Cemetery were all significant in the everyday life during the war. We can read proclamations on billboards, discover hidden relics, view the world through the lens of a local photographer, send a postcard from the train station, sit down for a coffee in the café, or just listen to the discourse on the organization of the daily routine of local hospitals.
A large-scale archaeological research program was launched in 2007 to explore the remains of the castle of Újhely, completely destroyed in the 1540s. Excavation works of this large castle built after the Mongolian invasion and only known from written sources is still in progress. Artifacts found among the ruins help us getting a better understanding of the Middle Ages in Hungary in a broad context. More and more wall remnants are unfolding year by year, and the previously forgotten castle is getting revealed before our eyes. The renewed exhibition presents the results of recent years.
A few years ago a Hungarian archeological team discovered very important medieval frescoes in the chapel of the crusader castle in Margat, Syria. These unique frescoes depict the scenes of punishment in hell and they are actually the largest frescoes ever discovered of such kind. Our task was to document this medieval treasure and the ongoing excavation and reconstruction works during 2010 and 2011. The final product, the Margat castle 360° virtual tour was completed in 2012 and rebuilt as a modern HTML5 virtual tour in 2021.
The Bakócz Chapel is an outstanding monument of Hungarian Renaissance church architecture. The virtual tour explains history of the construction of the chapel in detail, its connection with the old cathedral using survey drawings from the 18th and 19th century. In the historical part of the scientific documentation, we compare the original exterior design, orientation and placement of the main altar with the current conditions.
Kemenesalja Cultural Center and Library in Celldömölk, Hungary has housed an exhibition of the Munkácsy collection owned by the famous private American collector, Imre Pákh. In addition to some sketches of his early realist paintings, the exhibition also featured pieces from Munkácsy’s salon paintings from the 1880s. The 20 paintings presented at the exhibition gave us an impression of Munkácsy's art in its entirety. This 360° virtual tour belongs to a series of similar projects and focuses on Munkácsy's legacy in Hungary.