New exhibit component illustrates one of many solutions to help our environment
“A key goal of Project Planet is to illustrate how new technology could help the world address the challenges of climate change. The Hypergiant’s Eos Bioreactor is the perfect reminder that this critical work is happening right here in North Texas.” Said Dr. Morgan Rehnberg, the Museum’s Chief Scientist. “Our youngest guests represent the next generation of scientists, engineers, and designers—I hope the bioreactor excites them to imagine how they too can contribute to creating a better world for us all.”
Guests can see Hypergiant’s Eos Bioreactor on display in the Project Planet exhibition with other leading technology through the end of the year.
“Our goal is to make technology that improves the world around us and the Eos Bioreactor is a perfect example of the types of technology that we are proud to create.” said Ben Lamm, Hypergiant Founder & CEO, “It’s an honor to be included in this exhibit with other companies and people who are actively on a path to change the world with groundbreaking technology.”
To learn more about all available exhibits, guests can visit
For more information on hours of operation and safety protocols, visit www.fwmuseum.org.
Support for Project Planet is generously provided by Central Market, Current Solar, Fort Worth Academy, Freese and Nichols, Hypergiant Industries, and IBM.
Hypergiant is an emerging technology company focused on solving the world’s biggest problems in the areas of space, defense, and critical infrastructure. Hypergiant Industries offers a suite of AI services, software, and hardware that support companies and governments in preparing for the future.
The Museum was established in 1941, is accredited by the American Alliance of Museums and is an Affiliate of the Smithsonian Institute. Anchored by its rich collections, the Museum is dedicated to lifelong learning. It engages guests through creative, vibrant programs and exhibits interpreting science and the history of Texas and the Southwest. For more information, visit www.fortworthmuseum.org.