How To Create An Impression With A Holographic Fan And Light Emitting Diode LED Accessories
If you are wondering what a holographic fan looks like; here is a pretty close attempt at it. All you have to do to see the difference is to open your mind to new possibilities. You see, the holographic effect that we are talking about here is a very high tech effect that was created originally for the movie “The Day the Earth Stood Still.” This special effect was used on the movie because it was believed that it would help viewers who were unfamiliar with the concept of what a hologram was.
So, what is a holographic fan? A holographic fan is illusion units that are used to create the effect of a three-dimensional image floating in the air using RGB LEDs along with a light-emitting diode (LED) panel to make the image appear to be floating. They can be used in many different applications for both home theater and commercial purposes. Here we will take a look at the most common use for a holographic fan in this article.
The most common use for a holographic fan is in a ceiling fan to create the effect of a lighted room. By adding LED lights underneath the spinning fan blades, you are then able to light up the ceiling and make it appear to be day or night. The ability to add LEDs underneath the blades will also add more light to any room since they are not limited to only white light.
Another place you might want to put a holographic fan is on a display screen. You can use them along with LED backlighting to create the effect of hundreds of small LED’s glowing from below the tabletop display. These LEDS will provide all the light you need without using any regular lights. These can be displayed just as they would on a plasma TV by pulling the display upwards using a beam of laser light. In order to control the motion of the holographic fan blades, you can use a special motion sensor designed specifically for LED fans.
Holographic displays have also become popular in displays for large outdoor gatherings such as corporate events. Instead of opening a giant glass door to a field or parking lot, you can use a ring of LED lights around the perimeter of the room to create an amazing illusion. Each individual LED light acts as if a single blade is spinning and cascading down the shaft of the fan. As the fan blades come into contact with the surface of the outdoor display, the light that is emitted causes the illusion of a whirlpool or waterfall of light. This effect can be dramatic enough to distract people from passing too close to the perimeter of the outdoor display.
For a completely hands free solution, you can try a pair of LED dancing balls with holographic effects in their centrepieces. These LED balls are simple to set up and can be made to move and change their positions by simply adding more LED lights to the ends of the little dancing ball’s legs. The LED lights will turn on when the ball becomes in contact with any surface and then turn off as the ball moves away.
A neat idea that combines both a holographic fan and LED display is a floating holographic image of your choice. By using a simple projector mounted beneath a ceiling panel you can create an incredibly detailed image that is remarkably lifelike. When this image is projected onto a wall, it will look like the image has been gently floating on that wall. Using a projector that projects an image directly onto the back of a wall (no need to open it up) you can create a three dimensional effect that can be projected onto any surface. The best part of this system is that there are no wires to hook up and there is no need for electricity!
There are other holographic ceiling decorations that use LEDs with mirrors. This type of setup uses LEDs that are mounted in a pattern through the ceiling and the mirror image that’s displayed behind it. The mirrors don’t move when the LEDs are in motion and because of the way they reflect light, the illusion created is much more lifelike than one that has lights moving around randomly through the pattern. This type of setup is best used for larger areas such as murals or installations that require a large amount of movement.