Oh, sure, it’s on the web more as advertising for Konica/Minolta. But it’s still cool.
Konica/Minolta scanned the Venus de Milo in great detail, and they have put up a Flash multimedia piece exploring the creation of the piece, techniques of sculptors of the time, and, most interesting to most of us, just what the piece was supposed to look like with her arms.
If your school district is nipple intolerant, don’t send your kids there. If you have AP World History, your kids might benefit from seeing Konica/Minolta’s comments and study — you can check it all out in less than ten minutes.