Types: Trial Graphics, Timelines, Aerials, Interactive Exhibits


Give the jury what they need to effectively retain the facts in trial: VISUALS. Today’s jurors are accustomed to seeing what they are hearing. A vivid trial animation will hold the interest of the jury and is more likely to be retained for the most important part of trial...deliberations.


Trial exhibits can be presented to a jury in several different ways. The medium used depends on the message being delivered. Can the exhibit be a static image or does it need to be an animated sequence? Typically the answer is fairly obvious but the most effective way of creating and presenting it is not. The idea is to clarify and enhance the message to make it more easily understood. If the jury members do not comprehend or remember the evidence it does nothing for your case. To put simply, always dumb it down and make it pretty, unless the intent is the opposite.

Take a look at these similarly designed trial exhibits (trial timelines) designed to be shown on an oversized presentation board. Each does a good job at showing when each complaint took place and in what order. The trial exhibit on the left was created using timeline software intended for the less graphic savvy user. The trial exhibit on the right was created by Infomedia’s design team. Now put yourself in the mind’s eye of the jury. Which looks more interesting? Which one seems more professional? You are more inclined to remember something that you are interested in than something you are not so it helps to make your trial exhibit as aesthetically pleasing as possibly, without going overboard.


An interactive exhibit for trial or mediation is a great way to enhance a presentation. Put large amounts of data into an easily retrievable format, summarize events on a timeline with expandable buttons to view/hide further details, present a medical exhibit by selecting different parts of the body on a demonstrative 3d model, or print a 3d model for the jury to view and touch.


When presenting demonstrative evidence in mediation or to a judge and jury, details are essential. They are not only important for accuracy, they are important for realism. Lack of detail in a viusal can fail to deliver the full message.

Its important to remeber that with verbal testimony only you rely on your audience to use their own visual imagination; when presenting graphics and animations you supply the visual interpretation.


All of our 3D animations begin with our anatomical human collection. It is the most comprehensive and well-crafted collection available to the legal community. It maintains true to life human shape with accurate proportion and positioning to allow for the most realistic demonstrative exhibits possible.

This collection was created through years of development working with scanned human forms, photographic illustrative anatomical atlases, MRI / CT scans, and with integrated consultation from leading medical experts.