A previously filmed background scene is projected behind actors on a screen in a studio, to create the illusion that they are on location. Sometimes this effect is also achieved with bluescreen photography.
Rear projection is a TV system where the picture is projected against a mirror inside the cabinet and you can watch it as you would an average television. Until recently, the rear projection TVs comprised three CRTs but the new types of rear projection TVs include LCD.
A technique for combining a foreground action with a background action filmed earlier. The foreground is filmed in a studio, against a screen; the background imagery is projected from behind the screen. The opposite of front projection.
This is a system where the projected image is passed through a screen to the viewer. A rear projection room is required to house the projector(s). In rooms with limited space, mirrors may be used to "fold" the image to the screen.
Projecting an image through a translucent screen material with a special coating which allows an image to be projected through the screen, rather than onto the surface of the screen. for viewing from the opposite side. As opposed to front projection. The slide or film must be reversed, or a mirror must be used to correct the image for rear screen presentation. In some video or computer projectors, the image can be reversed electronically.
A trick shot in which the subject is filmed against a background that is itself a motion picture screen. Upon this screen another image - either moving or still - has been projected as a backdrop. Also known as a process shot.
Rear projection is when images are projected from behind a screen. The advantage of this configuration is that a viewer cannot cast shadows by getting inbetween the projector and screen - particularly important when a user is interacting with images on the screen. Certain types of rigid and flexible rear projection screens can be used for stereoscopic projection.
a technique used in film making in which a scene is filmed in front of a screen onto which the background action is projected. Originally used for moving vehicle scenes in which the actors sit in a stationary vehicle which appears to be moving because of the projected action on the screen behind them.