Panel Poster Gallery


Spring Girl

This illustration was processed by PosteRazor using a 4.8MB image to create a large, detailed, 5 x 4 Panel Poster. The artist, Gizele, created variations of the illustration for all seasons. Since Panel Posters are inexpensive to create, and easy to swap out, one could put up a different poster every season. (PIC 1-1)

(PIC 1-1)


We modified the panel design and used our adhesive packs to create giant, 3-D Minecraft terrains on our walls. We show you how to build your own if you like. (PIC 1-2)

(PIC 1-2)

Space Invaders

Go beyond the printed poster! We modified the panel design and used our adhesive packs to create giant, 3-D Space Invaders on our walls. Fun stuff! Build your own if you like. (PIC 1-3)

(PIC 1-3)

Rocket Girl

This is a great example how you can go beyond the "square poster" concept with the modular Panel Poster design. The easiest way to do this is first install the entire poster on the wall, then remove outer panels to shape the poster to your taste. If you want to step it up a notch, selectively remove interior panels to create even more effects. Lots of possibilities here!

This was the largest poster we've done (so far). It's 170 panels total (17 x 10). We used Adobe Illustrator to dice up the poster and output it directly to panels to compare the output quality with the software options we found. (PIC 1-4)

(PIC 1-4)

Open Corner Design

The Panel Poster's "open corner" design allows the panel to twist. This behavior makes each edge of an installed panel sit level against the wall, and allows you to remove the panel without damaging it. (PIC 1-5)


(PIC 1-5)


Each panel is intentionally designed to be about 0.05 inches (1.27 mm) taller than the adhesive foam block to make installation easy. You can position the panel on the wall before the final bond to the foam block. After bonding, it produces a snug fit between the panel and the wall which allows you to adjust the panel a little to make it level. (PIC 1-6)

(PIC 1-6)


Hallways and Panel Posters have lots of possibilities. We went with the corridor to make the hallway seem longer. We had to modify the right and top panels to fit the space. This was done by building the panels as usual, then measuring how much shorter they needed to be, and cutting them down to fit. (PIC 1-7)

(PIC 1-7)

Spring Girl With Grid

We took the Spring Girl poster and used our Grid Guides to create a 1/2" (1.27 cm) evenly spaced grid between panels. We've found that the 1/2" grid looks good on smaller posters and the 3/4" (1.91 cm) grid looks good on larger posters. (PIC 1-8)

(PIC 1-8)

Big Grid

This photo was processed by Rasterbator using only a 428kB image to create a large, 5 x 9 Panel Poster. We use a duo-tone color scheme, and 7 mm dot size to stylize it. 3/4" (1.91 cm) Grid Guides were used to create a evenly spaced grid between panels. The dot pattern isn't visible from a distance. Pretty cool. (PIC 1-9)

(PIC 1-9)


This is a closeup of the Big Grid shot. Up close, a poster generated by Rasterbator looks like a bunch of dots. As you back up, the image comes into focus. What's cool about this process is it's easy on ink, produces some really neat effects (depending on dot/image/poster size), and can turn very small image sizes into very large, stylish posters. (PIC 1-10)

(PIC 1-10)

Easy to Replace

The beauty of the modular design is that if your Panel Poster becomes damaged, you only have to replace the damaged panels. Simply print the panels from the original PDF you generated, build the panels, and replace. (PIC 1-11)

(PIC 1-11)


You can reuse the adhesive foam blocks. In this case we are swapping out one poster for another by removing the panels and replacing them with new panels. Alternatively, you can carefully remove the adhesive blocks from the wall and store them for later use. (PIC 1-12)

(PIC 1-12)


This photo was processed by Block Posters using a 944kB image to create a large, 3 x 7 Panel Poster. We used Grid Guides to create a 1/2" (1.27 cm) evenly spaced grid between panels to enhance the poster. (PIC 1-13)

(PIC 1-13)


Girlfriends, boyfriends, family shots, lab minions...all can be converted to cool, stylized Panel Posters. We've found 3 x 3 and 3 x 4 sizes work nicely for portrait shots.

This photo was processed by Rasterbator Standalone using a 204 kB image to create a large, 4 x 3 Panel Poster. We use a black and white color scheme, and 4 mm dot size to stylize it. We shot this from about 8 feet. The dot pattern isn't visible. (PIC 1-14)

(PIC 1-14)


We used this poster to test our Panel Poster - Extensions. The dark, solid colors printed with a glossy, laser process produced surface reflections due to the slight curvature of the surface. We removed each panel and added an extension to eliminate the problem. (PIC 1-15)

(PIC 1-15)


This photo was processed by Block Posters using a 676 kB image to create a large, 5 x 3 Panel Poster. I can think of several lolcat pics I'd like to make posters of. (PIC 1-16)

(PIC 1-16)