In watching the demo video of Lagoa 3D software, I was quite impressed with the look of the product as well as the feature selection tool. I can see this really providing a true experience for the online shopper because of the quality look of the target product and the ability to customize it based on the feature selection tool. Also, the product can be rotated or move in small or large increments so as to allow the shopper to review the object in more close up detail.
Yes, it's so when I'm an end user and I want to buy a custom piece of jewelry, or a new car with custom trim, I can see a photorealistic view of the end product, updated live, from any angle.
That being said, websites like 3DContentCentral, Turbosquid, etc, would benefit from offering a photorealistic preview. Several times I've bought something from Turbosquid, unsure of what it would actually look like in my final render due to a lack of a 3D preview. So I do think there's application there as well.
I agree. The process from concept to consumer is getting more efficient every day. The link between design and marketing isn't broken in any company I've been a part of over the last several years.
Showrooming is a concern but some traditional retailers are starting to address it and even welcome it. Mostly those with their own ecommerce platforms are leading the way but some others are learning how to adapt to the new way consumers shop.
There are drivers everywhere who turn on their headlights or windshield wipers with no awareness of the development effort behind a switch. Yet from freezing winter to sweltering summer, on dull rainy days and in bright sunshine, switches are expected to function consistently for the lifetime of a car.
The standards electrical machines and components are required to meet in the food processing industry are far more stringent than those in traditional plant construction. For specialized production environments such as these, components must not only resist thermal and physical stresses, but they must also be resistant to the chemicals used to sterilize equipment.
The word “smart” is becoming the dumbest word around. It has been applied to almost every device and system in our homes. In addition to smartphones and smart meters, we now hear about smart clothing and smart shoes, smart lights, smart homes, smart buildings, and every trendy city today has its smart city project. Just because it has a computer inside and is connected to the Web, does not mean it is smart.
Was Steve Job’s signature outfit of a black turtleneck, jeans, and sneakers the secret behind his success? Maybe, or maybe not, but it was likely an indication of a decision-making philosophy that enabled him to become one of the most successful innovators of all time.
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