The world’s first laser-based painting technique will be used to create homes and offices for the first time in the next year.
The technology, developed by a company called SpaceLab, will be shown at the annual International Photonic Congress (IPCC) conference in Barcelona on Thursday.
The idea is to make it easy for artists to work on the same building or to create a project in different locations, says Alexei Vasilyev, the company’s CEO and a co-founder of the Laser Technology Group.
The new technique, which has a potential lifespan of up to a decade, involves combining two lasers, which produce an electrical current.
It can be used on walls, ceilings, floors, walls and even windows to create patterns that are more realistic.
The technique can also be used as a way to create the effect of shading, in which an object is reflected off of a surface or in which it is illuminated.
It can also work with paint, paint chips, sand and even wood to create an even more intricate design.
The technology was developed by SpaceLab in collaboration with the Institute of Optics and Photonics of the Russian Academy of Sciences.
“We think this will open the doors for a lot of innovative new uses of this kind of technology,” Vasilyov says.
Vasilyev says that the technology will be of interest not only to artists, but also to architectural designers and architects.
“This will help to reduce the time to complete a project, the costs of the project, and reduce the cost of construction,” he says.
The Laser Technology group has been working on the technology since 2012 and was awarded the first patent in 2015.
The team has developed the technique with a team of around 100 people, and is looking to get its technology onto the market within a decade.
“The technology has a lifespan of 100 years,” Vaslyev says.
The Laser technology group is working on a new version of the technique that will work with a wider range of materials, such as plastics, metals and glass, says Vasilyiv.
In fact, the Laser technology Group has already developed a prototype of the new technique.