HOLOGRAM TOP >> Lippmann Holographic Stereogram
This product is a Lippmann holographic stereogram to be jointly developed by Dai Nippon Printing Co., Ltd. (hereafter referred to as DNP) and Sony PCL Inc. (Sony PCL) based on stereogram technology resulting from the cooperation of DNP$B!G(Bs high-quality hologram manufacturing technology and facilities and Sony PCL$B!G(Bs hologram mastering expertise.
- Video recording type
- Using video recording data of a person for the mastering
Video recording type (Series of holographic images)
- CG type
- Using CG data for the mastering
CG type (Series of holographic images)
- Superior anti-counterfeiting performance
- The production of a Lippmann holographic stereogram requires photo-sensitive materials difficult to obtain and sophisticated reproduction technologies. The capacity of this stereogram technology to express unique images results in remarkable anti-counterfeiting performance. The inclusion of moving images allows highly effective counterfeit detection.
- The technology permits the recording of moving images
- This stereogram technology allows over 100 image frames to be multiplexed onto a single hologram, enabling the recording of moving content, such as animation.
- Various objects can be selected for the hologram image
- Since the holographic stereogram is created from digital moving picture data (created by computer graphics or captured by video cameras), various effects can be achieved using captured images of people or objects and CG animation.
What is a holographic stereogram?
A series of pictures created by recording multiple two-dimensional images captured from different angles using a video camera moved past the front of the target or an image set synthesized via computer graphics is combined into a single hologram.
Lippmann holographic stereograms can be produced by two methods. One is a one-step technique in which the image synthesized from the original pictures is recorded directly as lines or dots at a scale of a few hundreds of microns; the other is a two-step technique in which the original pictures are first recorded onto a hologram master to create an intermediate master.