But how are 3D animations made? Where does one even begin to create an animation? Aren't they only for multi-million dollar injury cases? Are they even admissible? Moderated by one of the foremost trial attorneys in the country, Steve Vartazarian, this webinar will use a plethora of real-life case studies and powerful 3D animations to answer these questions and more. The webinar will begin with a general overview of what 3D animation is and what its purpose is in the courtroom. The nation's leading forensic animator, Brady Held, will use actual trial examples of how animations are used for a multitude of case types: Motor Vehicle Accidents, summary of Injuries, medical surgery recreations and malpractice cases, product liability, officer Involved shooting and use of force, and many other types of cases. Mr. Vartazarian will give insights as to how these animations have helped him throughout a vast array of cases, and will share some of the techniques he uses to ensure the exhibits are admissible and will create the most value.
Once the audience has a general overview of how animations work, we will go into the actual creation process of a 3D animation for trial. Mr. Held and Mr. Vartazarian will talk through the steps they took in creating animations that helped win an $11 million verdict, from initial conversation to final exhibit. Of particular note will be the visual strategies and the eventual storytelling that is involved with the animations. While continuing to educate how the process of animations are created, Mr. Held and Mr. Vartazarian will then go over more general information towards mediation needs versus trial needs, case law and admissibility, and tips and tricks to help costs stay low. Viewers will also be given a user reference guide that they will be able to take with them after the webinar.
This hour long webinar will be packed with information to help the viewers understand the ins and outs of animation and visuals made for litigation. The audience members will leave with a more confident knowledge base of what exhibits would make the most impact on jurors for current and future cases.