first world’s fair

World’s Fair World’s Fair Expo and World Expo (Expo for short “exposure”) are designations for various large public exhibitions in various parts of the world instead. The first Expo was the Crystal Palace in Hyde Park, London, United Kingdom in 1851, held under the title “Great Exhibition of the Works of Industry of all Nations.” “The Great Exhibition”, as it often is, an idea of ​​Prince Albert was the husband of Queen Victoria, and was the first international exhibition of manufactured products. As such, influenced the development of several sectors of society including art and design education, international trade and relations, and tourism. [1] Also, it was the precedent for the many international exhibitions, and later “World Expo”, which were then kept to this day. In Acapulco, New Spain (Mexico), took place fairs for several centuries, when countries from Asia presented their products submitted to the New World by the Spanish Royal Navy Nao de China.

The main attractions of World’s Fairs are the national pavilions, created by the participating countries. At Expo 2000 Hannover, where countries created their own architecture, the average investment was around € 13,000,000 pavilion. [Edit] Given these costs, the governments are sometimes skeptical about participation as assumed benefits often outweigh the costs. Physical effects are difficult to measure, but estimated an independent study for the Dutch pavilion at Expo 2000 generates the pavilion (which cost about € 35,000,000) to € 350,000,000 of potential revenue for the Dutch economy. Several key factors for the success of World Expo pavilions identified in general [2].

Since the entry into force of the Convention on International Exhibitions of 1928, the Bureau International des Expositions (BIE, English: International Exhibitions Bureau) has served as an international sanctioning body. Universal, international or specialized: BIE-approved exhibitions are divided into a number of types. They usually last between three weeks and six months.