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Unfortunately many of these recent advances in the profession are expensive to access and require highly sophisticated equipment and expertise, limiting their use to larger institutions.Thus many new techniques cannot be applied by general collectors and small institutions.was to provide a basis for an holistic approach to the care and conservation of movable cultural material held in small museums, National Trust houses, historical societies and private collections.
It is important to know from what materials an object is made and their susceptibility to the various causes of decay.This publication is an extension of the program, and in conjunction with continued cooperation between conservation professionals and collectors in all areas, should provide a sound basis for the care of our widely scattered cultural heritage.The editors wish to thank all of the contributors and pay respect to current and former employees whose work helped establish the reputation of this department. Godfrey The simplest and most inexpensive way to look after an object or collection is to prevent it suffering deterioration in the first place.Special thanks must go to the former departmental registrar Lucy Burrow for her help in preparing this publication, particularly the graphics. 1998 original edition editors - David Gilroy and Ian Godfrey. Whether an object is in a home or in a museum, the same causes of deterioration apply.This publication was created by the Western Australian Museum's Department of Materials Conservation. A metal artefact in a garden shed will suffer more damage than it would if stored in a box inside a house.