New Process - Photographic Imaging Process in Concrete to be Featured at the Smithsonian

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A new and exciting photographic process in concrete has been receiving rave reviews and stands to be one of the most profound effects this century in architecture and concrete construction. We have the proof. There can't be a better testament than being included in such a prestigious exhibit as the Smithsonian Museum.

A new and exciting photographic process in concrete has been receiving rave reviews and stands to be one of the most profound effects this century in architecture and concrete construction. We have the proof. There can't be a better testament than being included in such a prestigious exhibit as the Smithsonian Museum.

Since it's official unveiling in the fall of 2003, we have heard from architects from across the United States. The possibilities and effect this will have on infrastructure design is mind boggling. One such proposed use is the re-creation of a civil war photograph in a 28' wall as the entrance to a civil war park in Mississippi. But it gets even better. Imagine looking at the wall of a building and rather than painting a faux finish that won't last over ten years, we take a photo of the side of a cliff and reproduce it. It looks like the building then becomes texturally dimensional on the fascia.

One more example is a sound wall for the DOT. Imagine depicting the history of the area in a pictorial collage along the highway. OH...What makes it permanent? We have developed a process that impedes the setup in the cement matrix where the photo image is located exposing the aggregate in the mix. We have so much more info and examples of this process on our website at http://www.intagliocomposites.com. The world should know.

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Robert Beverly
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