While Vizerra followed a less complex approach for the creation of the 3D model, CROC chose to work with a more complex exhibit—The Jupiter room. This room is devoted to the sculpture exhibit of ancient Rome, and since the sculptures themselves are 3D objects it required the models be done in greater detail. Therefore, CROC used a photogrammetry technique in order to recreate each sculpture and parts of the room individually to make it appear as realistic as possible. The process required a team of photographers to capture every detail and angle of each sculpture and object in the room. Later, collected photographs were connected together through a special 3D-modeling program to form 3D models of sculptures, the room itself, as well as other objects within
The resulting Jupiter room is astonishing—an extremely realistic 3D model of the room filled with the 3D models of ancient sculptures and attributes. The room appears exactly the same as the original with almost no notable difference for the viewer. Each sculpture can be observed from any side-long distance, close-up, and even from above. The viewer can move around the room (10–20 meters) by using a control remote that appears on the screen. Also, the viewer may walk around the sculptures and very near (no more than three meters) to them without a need for a remote control.