Your personal information you provide will be transfered and stored as encrypted data.
You have the ability to update and remove your personal information.
You consent to our cookies if you continue to use this website.
Allow cookies for
Necessary Cookies Necessary Cookies cannot be unchecked, because they are necessary for our website to function properly. They store your language, currency, shopping cart and login credentials.
Analytics Cookies We use google.com analytics and bing.com to monitor site usage and page statistics to help us improve our website. You may turn this on or off using the tick boxes above.
Marketing Cookies Marketing Cookies do track personal data. Google and Bing monitor your page views and purchases for use in advertising and re-marketing on other websites. You may turn this on or off using the tick boxes above.
Social Cookies These 3rd Party Cookies do track personal data. This allows Facebook, Twitter and Pinterest integration. eg. shows the Facebook 'LIKE' button. They will however be able to view what you do on our website. You may turn this on or off using the tick boxes above.
Damn. Thanks for posting these. I should make a video.
These kinds of patterns are great for when your audience is surrounding you, it brings more people into the illusion. When the audience is looking at you from one direction, like on a stage or in a video, I think these 3D patterns lose some of their visual appeal.
I was thinking that perhaps in a situation where your audience is in front of you, you could offset the pattern at a diagonal so they can see both staves. I'll have to go look in a mirror and see if it works, it might destroy the integrity of the illusion. I guess your orientation to the audience is key.
I really like the idea of doing doubles patterns offset at diagonals, wall plane or otherwise. So an anti-spin would move through an X shape instead of a + shape.
Just some thoughts that probably belong in the staff discussion forums.