Computer animation in advertising and marketing is a class by itself, as a communication medium. While it bonds some features of other graphic means such as video, it has exclusive qualities that no other advertising medium can equal. 3D Animations are an immensely popular communication medium utilized to increase awareness and boost the reputation of different types of businesses around the globe.
3D Animation Services comprise of various feature like such as; 3D Media, Web Media, Marketing Media, Mobile Media and Outsourcing Media. For instance, 3D character modeling animations display actual movement of lips and physical body to deliver great entertainment to the viewers.
3D animation companies are not only concentrating on attracting viewers to the particular product or service being highlighted, they are also mindful of showcasing the client’s overall standard and vision. The 3D animation services are an amazing way glamorize not only the specific project or service but also the organization as a whole.
Beauty and Virtual Try-on
・Hairstyle, cosmetics, and eyewear simulation
・Try-on content for E-Commerce sites
・Used in shops as customer consulting tools
・Creating user generated content for social networks
"Home-gami" by Kao Megane Super JINS Eyeglass try-on game "iLash": Eyelash Simulation
Makeover and Lip sync using photo-to-3D modeling
・For smartphone apps and user-participated web campaigns
・Adding facial expressions and lip sync (for speech) to the 3D faces
・Realistic expressions with movie-like make-up
ZombieBooth nullface HBO SSP Sony RecU
・Make the user star in a movie or video commercial, using face synthesis
・User generated content for web campaigns and social networking sites
P&G Coca Cola Western Union Unilever Intel Clorets U-movie
・Automatic portrait generation from a photo
・Ability to make different types of portraits, such as realistic or cartoon
・Conversion of portrait to 3D model, using Motion Portrait technology
Preinstalled applications for game consoles
・3D face modeling and lip synchronizing of photos and drawings
・Cost reduction of development, by removing the need for manual 3D modeling
Agarest Senki Zero Doki Doki Suikoden WHITE ALBUM
PlayStation, XBox, Nintendo etc.
The future is now. For more info, please email info [@] bestevents-asia.com
Atai Omurzakov's dances shows are very bright and colourful. Each dance show has a unique deep philosophic meaning, shown in different and bright images.
Atai Omurzakov started his career 7 years ago and in a short period became worldwide
Atai was rewarded many times and achieved a lot in Kyrgyzstan as well as abroad.
His achievements include winning the 1st place in a TV international project
Встроенное изображение 3 «ČESKO SLOVENSKO MÁ TALENT» Brno City, Czech Republic, 2011. He won 100000 euro. And the 1-st place in the title “Admiring scream” at annual ceremony of Public Oscar in Beijing, 1000000 yuan.
•Winner of National talent competition “ Barakelde”, prize amount 1000000 som.
•Champion of Hip Hop festival «Dance Track» 2008, Kyrgyzstan.
•Champion of Modern Dances festival 2009, Kyrgyzstan.
•Finalist of international TV project “Minute of fame” , Moscow, Russia, 2010.
Встроенное изображение 3 “Minute of fame” round 1
Встроенное изображение 3 “Minute of fame” Finale
Встроенное изображение 3 “Minute of fame” Gala Concert
•Winner of “Contact confrontation” project Moscow
•Winner of International dance Olympiad in Moscow, 2010-2011.
•Finalist of Ukraine TV project, 2011.
Встроенное изображение 3 «Ukraine TV project» round 1
Встроенное изображение 3 «Ukraine TV project» Semifinal
Встроенное изображение 3 «Ukraine TV project» Finale
Встроенное изображение 3 «Ukraine TV project» Gala Concert
•Concerts with solo dance show in Czech and Slovak Republics for 5000 auditory.
•Special guest of popular Holland TV program «Beat the Best» Amsterdam City, 2012
•Special guest of popular China TV program «Star Battle» Shenzhen City, 2012
•Atai was invited to be front person in advertising campaign of Samsung tab in Czech Republic.
•The face of new model of Hundai in Czech Republic
•Atai got title of the “Person of the year” nomination in 2011, 2012 in Bishkek City, Kyrgyzstan.
•Winner of nomination “ The breakthrough “ in Bratislava, 2011.
For bookings, please contact us at info [@]bestevents-asia.com
No person—or event planner—is perfect. But when it comes to executing a gathering, a hiccup—be it minor or major—can happen and be a big turnoff for guests. At this year’s “Party of the Year”—the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Costume Institute gala—Gwyneth Paltrow’s frank comments about her displeasure in attending set tongues wagging around the world. “It was so un-fun. It was boiling. It was crowded. Everyone is pushing you. This year it was really intense,” she said on the record to various media outlets, adding that she was “never going again.”
Paltrow isn't the first, and certainly not the last, attendee to complain about a crowded affair, so we polled more than a dozen frequent event guests to find out what annoys them the most. While many said it would take something truly horrendous for them to leave once they’ve made the effort to attend an event, they’re more apt to skip it altogether due to mistimed music, misleading invitations, drawn-out speeches, and lack of climate control.
“Last Saturday my husband and I were off to the V.I.P. opening of Art Southampton to benefit the Southampton Hospital. The traffic was horrendous and it started to pour. As we reached the valet parking, a man waved wildly to the cars, announcing that they could not take any more guests. We turned around and headed home. It was hard to believe that the event planners had not anticipated and allowed for proper parking. What a disaster!”
—Jamee Gregory, philanthropist and socialite
“I think the problem with many events is that event planners mistake volume and tempo for a ‘fun party atmosphere.’ [There are] too many events with DJs playing music way too loud and upbeat for the first hour or so when people are just arriving and actually trying to converse. It’s such a bummer to be at an event and run into people you're happy to see and you find yourself yelling within the first 15 minutes because either the DJ has just taken over the agenda and is playing whatever they want, or the event planner is too clueless to moderate and guide the DJ. It takes a really mature DJ to moderate their own volume and allow a crowd to get warmed up.”
—David Rabin, nightlife veteran and partner, Cole’s Greenwich Village
“I can say my biggest pet peeve for most events is consistent: not enough bartenders and music too loud. However, a couple of weekends ago, I went to a Bentley-sponsored ‘Luxury Brunch’ in Bridgehampton, and there was barely a morsel of food when the invite gave a huge plug to the catering company. For a ‘brunch’ event there wasn't even a cup of coffee to be had—just tables promoting fancy liquors, cognacs, cigars and jets, etc. I left to get lunch.”
—Fern Mallis, president, Fern Mallis L.L.C.
“If the person checking names at the door is rude or inexperienced, it ruins the entire event.”
—Josh Rubin, founder and editor in chief, Cool Hunting
“I've been blessed with no event traumas in recent memory. Now, that has nothing to do with the fact that there have not been some bad events; it's just that my radar has become so honed that I now know how to avoid such disasters. Some of the telltale signs are, in no particular order: The venue is suspect … anything with the name 'pier' attached to it is probably a bad idea. A pig in a dress is still a pig, know what I mean? The hours are 9 p.m. to '?.' That means they have no idea when it will start or end, and it's going to be a mess. 'Dress Festive.' Aww, c'mon: it's either black tie or no dress code. If you say dress festive the party won't be, guaranteed. 'Regrets only.' This is a catch phrase for 'the world has been invited and expect a rat f*ck.' By not attending any parties with these cautionary details attached to them has kept me in a happy event zone, a place I always hope to reside.”
—Paul Wilmot, founder, Paul Wilmot Communications
“Last September, when I attended the Rag & Bone show as a guest of Jaguar, it was so unbelievably hot inside [Moynihan Station] that I was sweating through my clothes. Had it not been my first runway show experience, I probably would have left. And another more general one: It's time to get rid of lanyard and laminated credentials. You would think by now somebody would come up with something less bulky/dorky-looking. Such a turnoff.”
—Edward Loh, editor in chief, Motor Trend magazine
“I loathe the following, in no particular order, but four major points: 1. When events are pitched as intimate or exclusive and then you find guests' assistants there; 2. Overcrowding. It’s annoying to move around and especially with all the tilting glasses when one is in a fabulous outfit—and then you can’t even get a drink as you can’t get to the bar!; 3. Dinner invites that end up with only passed hors d’oeuvres and no meal. This happens way too often and usually I see hoards of people leaving to go eat somewhere else; 4. Lastly, when people claim that certain people are hosting on the invite—you then attend to show respect for them and they aren’t there and sometimes didn’t even know they were supposed to be, which happened to me a few times with my name used without my permission.”
—Amy Sacco, nightlife impresario and founding partner and creative director, LDV Hospitality Nightlife
“Being a party planner and organizer myself, I’m always sympathetic to other peoples’ events. It’s nice to be invited, be it a personal party or product launch. I always try to cut the hosts some slack and be good-humored. For me, it’s when the event is too loud—between the music and the acoustics and how the guests are crammed into a space—and I can’t hear anything and can’t have a conversation and am made dizzy by the sound. Volume, music, guests, and acoustics need to be in alignment. One extra decibel can make all the difference in the world.”
—James LaForce, co-founder, LaForce & Stevens
“My apartment and office are six blocks from each other downtown, so location is one of the first things I look at when I receive an invitation. Many times I have a hard time getting motivated to attend events uptown or crosstown that are the usual quick 30-minute drive-by just to go all the way up and come all the way back down.”
—Sarika Rastogi, PR director, Tod’s
“Only serving beer and wine. I look naked without a glass of tequila, and that's not a pretty sight. And when they make you put your drink down on a drop table in order to enter a certain room—this is the exact opposite of gracious and counterproductive to the extreme. Is there anything that you could possibly see that wouldn't look better if you had a drink in your hand? Now you must be sure I'm an alcoholic.”
—Bronson van Wyck, founder, Van Wyck & Van Wyck
“I have the great fortune to attend or be a guest at some of the city’s best benefit lunches and dinners. For the most part they are very well organized, but I am always amazed that at certain charity events they have yet to master the art of quick speeches. It can kill a mood in 10 minutes and force guests to start talking at the table which drowns out the honoree/award recipient. There should be a limit to how many speeches should happen, and the executive director or gala chairman needs to stand firm on timing.”
—Melanie Seymour Holland, founder, the Project public relations firm
“I hate when events don't have a well-run door. This is the first impression of an event, and when a door isn't organized, my skin crawls and I have this strong desire to take over. I once showed up to an event where the PR team had the list sorted on iPads by affiliation and not name, so if a celebrity or V.I.P. arrived, they would have to say, ‘Hi, I'm a celebrity and my name is …’ A poorly run door means that the event inside will be just as bad, if not worse.”
—Lisette Sand-Freedman, co-owner, Shadow PR
“The worst thing is when a brand throws a party that feels too commercial or heavily branded. People pick up on it right away. Guests wants to feel like they're part of something special.”
—Cary Leitzes, founder, creative marketing consultancy Leitzes & Company
“My only gripe is when I’m at a large-scale event—not social but, for example, a store opening or product launch—that is understaffed. Such an oversight only makes for that much more of a difficult evening.”
—Dennis Basso, fashion designer
“For me, I hate places where I’m invited, have usually paid a fair amount to attend, and then have to wait in line when I show up at the venue. It’s never a good thing to start your night off on a sour note. I don’t think any New Yorker likes to wait in line. Bottlenecking—either at the door or at the bar—is a major turnoff.”
—Dara Godfrey, dietician
“Both of my ‘peeves’ are music-related: I think that the music is too loud everywhere. No one should have to yell over loudspeakers. On the flip side, too many dinner-party hosts don't put on any music, and I think that is what I dislike the most—music is crucial to a good party of any size.”
When picking a color scheme start with the most profound color. “Radiant Orchid” was named the 2014 color of the year by Pantone.
Many weddings this year will be designed around this hue. Tip: Once you have chosen this dramatic color, select lighter shades and tones to complement it, such as nudes, blushes and peach.
The Flower: Orchids
Orchids are my personal favorite when it comes to wedding flowers. The radiant color and silhouette of an orchid is pure elegance and, with its rich undertones, it easily transforms any bouquet and table arrangement.
Utilizing your color palette in different forms will add depth and creative cohesion. Ombré was a big hit in 2013, from hair color and clothing to décor and more. Why not transform your dessert, such as these macarons and mini-cakes, into an ombré-pattern dream? It’s the perfect way to incorporate your color scheme and get creative.
DIY is a fantastic way to save money and add personal touches. You can still go for the ultra-luxe soirée without being ultra-expensive. This aisle décor is a perfect example of a pretty and tasteful DIY touch.
We believe in continuous learning for both individuals and as business owners. We strive to deliver the highest standards in our production value ensuring that our customers leave our events with the best memories and overall growth.