- Digital still images printed on court boards (typically 24" x 36" with a 3/16" foam backing)
- Digital still images printed on court board with magnetic, movable pieces
- Digital still images projected onto a screen or court room monitor using a laptop running PowerPoint, Trial
- Digital animation written to a DVD with chapters much like a typical movie rental
- Digital animation in a common format like AVI or MOV (Quicktime) for use in PowerPoint, Trial Director, etc.
Frequently Asked Questions
|LITIGATION / COURT GRAPHICS - COMPUTER ANIMATION - TECHNICAL ILLUSTRATION - CAD DRAFTING - AUTOLISP PROGRAMMING
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What form of media are the graphics available in?
What are the pros and cons of animation versus still images like court boards?
How accurate are the graphics we produce?
A general rule of thumb to use when deciding whether to use still images or animation is to use still images whenever
possible. Use animation when you need to convey a sense of timing to the audience, or when you cannot adequately
convey a concept using still images. For example, using computer animation to recreate the events of an auto
accident is pretty common since the animation will convey a sense of the vehicle speeds and when key events
It's also been my experience that when using court board(s), the jury will remain focused more on the still graphic
during testimony, using it as a reference to understand and judge the merits of the testimony.
Simple answer: The graphics are as accurate as the data we are provided to build the computer model
*One request that we get occasionally get is to depict what someone could have seen at nighttime. We simply can't
and won't do this because of various issues including a) the lighting in the courtroom compared to the brightness
setting on the monitor b) human factor issues relating to how well different people can see at night, as well as how
"dark-adapted" their vision was at the tme.
How are the graphics created?
Can we help control costs on our graphics and animation?