“帮我奥比”的做法是正在研究在这里。这一做法是由赫尔森制作的夹克。这是一个从星球大战的场景中得到名字的实践。这是个艺术家的创作，Chris Helson和Sarah Jackets。这个艺术项目是在苏格兰度过了近8年的时间后才开始创作的。
A Holography project is being presented in the Precedent Report. The report will basically present a practice item, a building item and a detail. These three elements are being presented from the Holographic subject. The ‘Help me Obi’ is the core practice item discussed. A more general holography production system as applicable to the practice item is discussed, as the actual system has not been released, pending patenting. The elements that are key to the production of the hologram are discussed. The particular detail that is being considered here is that of the colours/ wavelengths that can be produced with the holograms and the ways to do them.
‘Help me Obi’ is the practice that is being researched here. This practice was made by Helson and Jackets. This is a practice that gets its name from a scene in Star Wars. This is the creation of two artists, Chris Helson and Sarah Jackets. The art project was created in Scotland after a time period of nearly 8 years spent working on it.
The artists present their work practice as something that is not exactly a 3d Hologram but is something similar to it. The project is much more complex than a 3D hologram. The Help me Obi is basically a device. This device produces 360 degree video objects. The video object that the machine produces can basically be viewed as floating in space. This float of the object means that a person can walk around the object being projected from any degree and view it. The viewer can walk around the machine having more freedom of movement in viewing it. The artist Helson who is one of the designers was basically a trained air craft engineer who has put in work into 360 degree presentation (Starr, 2014). The below is one such presentation. Here the image is that is a baby presented in the 3D space. The image can be viewed by the observer in the picture-the little boy from all angles. He can walk around the child; this is unlike the normal video presentation where it is possible only to look at the child from the front view.