LCD Projection


Whether suffering through a business pitch or a classroom presentation or creating the ultimate bespoke event! LCD projection can have massive impact!!!

We have enhance many events from weddings to corporate use state of the art projection.

    Logos
    Wedding pictures (Check out our picture packages)
    Event pictures
    Video
    Graphics
    3D Video Mapping

The options are endless.

One of our latest products is 3D Video Mapping!, Whats that?? Here is a brief on the possibility's :
Projection Mapping uses everyday video projectors, but instead of projecting on a flat screen (e.g. to display a PowerPoint), light is mapped onto any surface, turning common objects of any 3D shape into interactive displays.

More formally, projection mapping is “the display of an image on an arbitrarily complex surface”.

Projection mapping can be used for advertising, live concerts, theater, gaming, computing, decoration and anything else you can think of. Specialized software or just some elbow grease can be used to align the virtual content and the physical objects. For more information see our Software sections.

Projection mapping can be used on buildings to advertise, entertain or inform.


Please feel free to contact us today for a full breakdown of the possibility's.

More About LCD Projection

The technology behind the LCD projector is nearly three decades old in 2012, but it remains one of the top digital projection technologies, alongside Digital Light Processing (DLP) projectors. Inventor Gene Dolgoff developed the first LCD projector in 1984, and both Epson and Sony continue to employ the technology in 21st century projectors.

The old method of film projection was simple: Each frame of the film was a tiny, translucent photograph. Shine light through the film and then have that light pass through an imaging lens and you'd display a larger version of that tiny image onto a wall or screen.

LCD projectors work a little differently. A beam of high-intensity light travels through thousands of shifting pixels in an LCD display instead of through a frame of translucent film. And these projectors don't just use a single LCD display either -- they use three, which is why they're also called 3LCD projectors. The light splits into three hues, then travels through three LCDs before recombining in a prism to generate the crisp, colorful image projected on the screen.