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In this case study, we'll be discussing a collaboration between Visualizer Plus and a top LA designer. The star of Netflix's House Doctor, Tracy Metro, asked Visualizer Plus to render a kitchen design for her and her client. Before they could begin the project, Tracy's client for the project asked her if she could see a design layout of what the kitchen would look like through 3D art.   Phase 1 The process begins by developing a 3D environment. With the initial creation of the space itself and by building all of the necessary components, i.e. geometry and polygons, the project can commence. Rigorous details are applied to the artwork. The artists then relay the plans for the dimensions of the space and refer various photos to recreate materials, textures, lights, and cameras.     Phase 2 Afterwards, the actual imagery is rendered. The client receives high resolution images from the scenery

Visualizer Plus worked with Jennifer Farrell, interior designer and owner of Jennifer Farrell Designs, to actualize a project she dubbed the Calibu Vineyard. Michelle Swayze, Senior Marketing Manager of Informa Exhibitions, was also included in the correspondence. And although several other projects had already been established between Farrell and V+, this was the project that accomplished certain milestones, sprinting past the scope of the design industry. Calibu Vineyards exemplifies the reason as to why 3D design is not only relevant in today's age but also, how accurate and proficient Visualizer Plus is with their clients.   [caption id="attachment_11405" align="alignright" width="585"] Original exterior of Calibu Vineyards[/caption]   The Objective Farrell wishes to renovate a property she bought years ago. The house, originally an English Tudor, is being renovated into the Modern Montauk, a style she coined herself, a vineyard with an essence of France.             [caption id="attachment_11406" align="alignleft" width="585"] Render exterior of Calibu

In most of the case studies so far, Visualizer Plus was asked by a client to create a unique exhibition for their product. This time around, Visualizer Plus decided to display their own creative works at TISE, also known as The International Surface Event. This massive convention is entirely devoted to the flooring, stone, and tile industries—all industries that traditionally struggle with marketing. The biggest issue these industries have all dealt with helping people see their wares. It’s hard to sell a granite countertop or a textured tile without having clients see it in person.  In recent years, the art of creating fully-detailed 3D renderings has skyrocketed in demand. Renderings offer people a way to see all the details of tile, in custom-made rooms, at the click of a button. At the forefront of that trend is Visualizer Plus. Knowing that, the company absolutely had to show

If you are a fan of movies, you might have noticed how many pieces of furniture are made entirely for the purpose of a movie set. In no show series is this more apparent than The Hunger Games, and that furniture did not come cheap to make! Jason Phillips, of the Phillips Collection, came to Visualizer Plus when they were working on one of the props that became synonymous with the movie: the seatbelt dining chairs. In order to ensure that the chairs would look as good on film as producers hoped, he wanted to get renderings that would show every detail. Phillips and Visualizer Plus teamed up together to create a full-detail rendering of the seatbelt chair. To ensure that the design was up to par, Visualizer Plus created a full AR experience for owner Jason Philips to inspect the chair. Like with all other renderings,