Even as easy as it is to set up inflatable screens, not everyone is going to have the time or resources to extensively test it out beforehand. That’s not necessarily a deal breaker, but if you get the time to get to know the equipment, you may find yourself noticing little things you can do to make the film screening experience better.
Several of these are topics that have had their own blog posts, but you can go small, miniscule, even, in determining what needs to be changed. Maybe the AIRSCREEN blow-up frame or one of its anchors is slightly askew, or facing an odd angle. Maybe there’s a bit of grit you didn’t notice on the surface of the screen that becomes all too visible once the assembly has actually been made. Or it could be a personnel issue, such as a shortage of the amount of workers needed to get the screen going, as it were.
Presentation can be an art, not a science, and that’s ok. Not everyone can predict a freak gust of wind or power failure that could suddenly put all of your best plans to ruin. But guests will notice the details, and the special measurement of chairs or placement of particular elements of the screen’s body can lend a touch of precision that can come to define your event. So don’t let anyone stop you from being too fussy when it comes to fine-tuning your setup: often, the answer comes down to you and how you choose to use your materials.