Projections are a great way to create atmosphere at an exhibition, or for a show. We strive to create a visual mood that integrates with the environment. Although this may require extra planning, it is well worth the effort.
360 degree projection
There is something special about being surrounded by a big visual display. With No Parking’s spacious 360 degree pavilion, you can share this experience with others. The pavilion is 12 meters in diameter with a 3 meter high image that stretches all the way around the audience. The video image is projected using a special technology that creates an overall image experience, and is supported by surrounding audio from 4 speakers.
The installation was originally developed for Louisiana – the Museum for Modern Art, for a pavillon at the Venice Biennale in 2012. In order to be able to setup and test the content beforehand, No Parking chose to invest in all technical components for the installation. No Parking has now purchased a large where all equipment can be housed, and transported in. The 360 degree installation has since been setup at the Ikea museum in Sweden, and at several venues in Denmark.
The 360 degree pavilion allows you to make intense exhibitions and events. We can produce movies in 360 degrees, setting the audience in the middle of the action. The large visual canvas can also be used to make impressive graphic presentations. For example the pavilion has been used for an exclusive product presentation as part of a tourism event. The structure can accommodate 100 seated people in its circular form, but can alternatively be extended to a large oval with room for 250 – or simply be set up as a free-standing circular arc for film display.
One of the methods we use is to “map” projections to fit perfectly on different shapes and surfaces. Projection Mapping technology requires precise measurements and calculations, and No Parking has much experience with this kind of visualization, as we have been responsible for more than 10 of this type of project. For the Culture Night in Copenhagen 2015, the National Museum’s 41 x 12 meter facade was transformed into a great visual experience – fitting perfectly to the building’s architecture. The image was made with 8 powerful video projectors, and a special software was used to distribute the video signal across the projectors. The event was welcomed by the visitors and images of the projection flooded the social media.