The place has no guide maps, no warnings, and in fact, it doesn't house works of art in the traditional sense at all, so no paintings or objects behind cases.
In parts, it resembles an art gallery, an amusement park, and even a haunted house.
Where light and space is art
The museum uses projection-mapping technology that enables artworks to react to touch and movement.
It houses about 50 kaleidoscopic installations, without which the place will just be a couple of huge, empty halls.
When visitors navigate across the dark, empty rooms, motion sensors will trigger the installations and they will be projected across the exhibit space.
Art comes to life, explores nature
A room called the "Forest of Lamps" features a mirrored floor and hundreds of lamps hanging at different heights. Once you enter the space, light spreads from lamp to lamp and the entire room becomes a single color.
In another experience, visitors can draw marine animals on paper and then scan them. Within seconds, their drawings appear on the wall alongside other sea animals.
Not your typical art museum
Ou Sugiyama, the head of the museum, said, "Each visitor can enjoy this experience in their own way. The title of the exhibit is 'Borderless' and it's meant to signify how the immersive works keep boundaries between visitors in a state of continuous flux."
"With the 2020 Tokyo Olympics and Paralympics coming up we wanted to offer the world something unique," he added.