Holoxica offers custom digital hologram design services to customers in scientific, medical, engineering, design and art. If you have something that is 3D and inside a computer then we can make a hologram out of it. This can be a scan, a CAD model, mathematical model, mesh data or even just a bunch of numbers … you name it, we’ve done it. We can convert them into full colour 3D holograms using advanced holographic printing technology.
We provide one-to-one personal support for each of our customers. We walk with you, right from when you first contact us through to receipt of your product. We can also advise you on lighting and presentation of your hologram.
Our holograms have been presented in education, trade shows, exhibitions, museums, lobbies, universities, hospitals …
Holograms have the ability to captivate and fascinate the public like no other display medium. Anything that pops out and hangs in mid-air has a magical quality to it. Our case studies show that holographic presentations increase footfall and engage audiences who tend to linger for longer.
Our most celebrated hologram is the Rhind Mummy, which is a rare mummy specimen that is completely intact – it has never been opened and never will be. So, the only way to look inside is to use medical technology. CT scans revealed a 2,000 year-old female in her late twenties, although the cause of death is unknown. Holoxica took the scan data and managed to construct the outer casing, face and skull as an animated hologram, which reveals this information in layers as the viewer moves across the 3D image.
The HMS Royal Oak was the first battleship to be sunk in the Second World War, whilst she was docked in a naval base at Orkney Islands, off the north coast of Scotland. She was torpedoed by German U-boat and sank quickly, with a loss of over eight hundred lives. The site is an official war grave and the MOD commissioned a sonar scan of the shipwreck in 2006 to check on her condition. We managed to convert this sonar data into a horizontal hologram that lies flat and you can walk 360 degrees around it. The hologram was presented at the Orkney Museum in September 2012 during the Science Festival.
We’ve had various other scientific holograms presented at the National Museum of Scotland, for example, the highly detailed lungs complete with transparent lung sacs.