Manage collections. Create connections.
Vernon Systems has more than 30 years’ experience in creating software for the museum, gallery and cultural heritage sectors. Our systems are used around the world by institutions to catalogue, manage and publish information about collections.
Vernon CMS is a modular collection management system that handles all common collection processes and types of objects.
Add-ons and modules complement the core Cataloguing module, including state-of-the-art public access options.
Our clients range from volunteer managed societies to large organisations caring for millions of objects over multiple locations.
eHive supports object cataloguing, storing images, and managing acquisition information. It can also be used as a publishing platform.
Communities in eHive allow users to connect on the basis of a theme, such as a geographic location or type of collection.
You can access eHive data from WordPress and other applications using eHive’s extensive programming interfaces.
Let us help you convert your data. We’ve worked with many types of collections and databases.
We form a tight-knit group dedicated to providing expert support for our proven range of products.
We can consider your requirements, including any customisation and data migration, and prepare a detailed quote for you.
This month we have revamped the NZ Museums website. NZ Museums showcases New Zealand’s museums and galleries and their collections. The website is an initiative of National Services Te Paerangi, a team at the Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa. New Zealand museums, galleries and other collecting communities can contribute to NZ Museums through eHive, the online collection management system developed by Vernon Systems. eHive allows museums to catalogue their collections online, join and contribute to communities including NZ
There are several situations when displaying collection objects on a map is useful. It may be to show where specimens were collected (such as the Queensland Museum’s collection in Atlas of Living Australia) or it could be that location is a central feature of the artwork, such as Public Art.