Clocks and watches produced in the 18th – 20th centuries in Switzerland, France, Germany, and Russia. Typologically they can be classified as pendulum, mantel, and table clocks, wristwatches, pocket watches, and chimes. Some of the clocks and watches relate to the names of eminent people, such as the publicist Pavalache Crusevan, the academician Nikolay Dimo, the surgeon Sergey Krivosheev and others;
Sound recording and reproducing equipment, the 19th – 20th centuries: a music box, gramophones, tape recorders;
Cameras, the late 19th – 20th centuries;
Film projectors, the 20th century;
Telephones, the 20th century;
Televisions, the 20th century;
Radio sets, the 20th century;
Typewriters, the late 19th – 20th centuries;
Computers and calculators, the late 19th – 20th centuries;
Sewing machines, the 19th – 20th centuries;
Measure and control devices, the 20th century;
Optical appliances and instruments, the 19th – 20th centuries;
Entrance fees:adults - 10 MDL, pensioners, adults with moderate disabilities / disability of the 3rd degree, students - 5 MDL, school students - 2 MDL
Free access: Preschool children (under 7 years), children from residential institutions, children (under 18 years) with disabilities and their accompanying, adults with severe and obvious disabilities (disability of the 1st and 2nd degree), military conscripts, official and cultural delegations (within the opening hours of the museum), employees of the national museum network, Ministry of Culture, and national institutions in the field of cultural heritage, ICOM and ICOMOS card holders.
Free Wi-Fi Zone in the museum: In the courtyard of the National History Museum of Moldova there is Wi-Fi Internet access for visitors.