LED screens are being integrated e v e r y w h e r e nowadays.
If you walk around in shopping centers, metro-stations or airports for exemple, you come across one at least.
One of the places where it was integrated a long time already are TV Studios.
LED lighting and screens have always been a part of the set-up of tv stations all over the globe. They are used to project broadcasting graphics and highlights.
The images you see on your TV screen is the product of hardworking and talented, dedicated men and women, on and off-screen working in a television studio. It’s not much of a big secret, but without all the equipment and the people in the studio, it is practically a big empty room with lighting grids attached to the ceiling. Everything in there, every equipment, were either designed, built, rented, or brought in and put together inside. This all where videos are made, either for recording live TV shows or capture raw footage that will be edited for post-production.
A television studio, also called a Television Production Studio is an installation room in which video productions take place, either for the recording of live television to video tapes.
The design of a studio is similar to the design of movie studios, with a few amendments for the special requirements of television production. A professional television studio generally has several rooms, which are kept separate for noise and practicality reasons. These rooms are connected via intercom, and personnel will be divided among these workplaces.
Studio lighting has been placed under the environmental spotlight in 2012 as the industry becomes increasingly conscious of its carbon footprint. Many broadcasters still working with studio lighting find that, not only does it cost them more financially, but it also poses a bigger risk to the environment due to the substantially higher levels of energy consumption required.
One of the greatest advantages of LED as a technology platform for lighting is its lower power consumption, which is often 80-90% less than traditional fixtures.
If we take one of the most popular fixtures as an example, the Litepanels 1×1 fixture draws less current than a conventional 60 watt bulb. In fact it can measure as little as 45 watts of power consumption at full output, depending on the source voltage. This is less than a quarter of its Fluorescent counterpart and a tenth of Tungsten.
With our designer, we created this virtual tv studio integrating flexible LED screens are flexible modules are made of pcb and rubber materials. They are super soft and they can be designed in any size or shape possible for creative installations.