Cooperation should be as comfortable as possible for both parties – this principle applies at Faraday 3D. We listen to the views of all our customers, and constantly improve our services and interactions with those who come to us for 3d room design visualizations.
But over the years we have found that there is a special type of character or customer who orders 3D visualizations. Everyone should know about this character and the potential consequences that arise from our interactions with him. This character is described in the article below.
Every architectural or construction company has its own cost categorization. But one category common to all of them is advertising and promotion. Often it will include costs for 3D visualization services. Some companies are ready to pay a lot for them, while others save as much possible, but in general everyone uses 3D interior renderings to showcase their future apartments.
In the previous two posts we discussed five truly high-end and five utterly awful 3D visualizations (as well as the consequences of using the latter), so readers could see for themselves how dramatic the gap is between paying more and getting less (or nothing).
There is a saying in sales: the shortest path to a sale lies through the customer’s hands. Sensing every curve, flipping every switch and moving whatever there is to move creates a strong desire to own. This is why salesmen will always insist that you take that gadget in your hands.
But what if you are a real estate agency or an architectural firm trying to sell a yet-unfinished and hence impalpable property? One solution is to forget the above law. The other one is to resort to high-end interior 3D rendering, making the sight alone work for the other four senses. Is it possible? Let’s see.