AutoCAD Customers Succeed with… a 4-Story, Multimedia, Kinetic Chandelier. How Cool Is That?

Customer Spotlight
Las Vegas casino nightclub chandelier. AutoCAD customers succeed with multimedia chandeliers. How cool is that?

Swing from a chandelier? Been there, done that. But what about a chandelier that does its own swinging—and rising and falling and tipping and tilting? All in sync to nightclub music? And is 65 feet tall, sports 20,000+ lights, and comprises eight concentric, multimedia rings? Two words: Party on!

All designers dream of creating something that captures people’s attention and imagination. These guys are living the dream.

Tait Towers’ chandelier for Omnia Nightclub, in Caesars Palace, Las Vegas. AutoCAD customer success story

And it’s not even warmed up yet.

Each AutoCAD® customer success story in this curated series—the full, original stories are hosted on Line//Shape//Space, an Autodesk®-supported website—focuses on the motivated people who bring these great projects to life. They all use AutoCAD software, but that’s almost besides the point.

AutoCAD Customer Success: The Adventure Continues….

This is the eighth in a series of shout-outs to AutoCAD customer success stories hosted on Line//Shape//Space. Earlier in the tour, I pointed you to…

AutoCAD Customer Success: The “How Cool Is That?” Mini-Series….

Today’s customer success story about Tait Towers’ chandelier for Omnia Nightclub, in Caesars Palace, in Las Vegas is also the fourth in a mini-series we’re calling “How cool is that?” These stories are just a bit cooler than most.

Next up: AutoCAD Customers Succeed with… Helping Families Rebuild After a Disaster.

Leslie Feldman

Leslie is fanning the glowing embers of the AutoCAD Blog into a raging (yet carefully managed!) bonfire, bringing light and warmth to AutoCAD customers wherever they're huddled. He has been writing, editing, helping design, and managing the production of high-tech marketing communications—everything from party invitations, web banners, and tweets to annual reports, white papers, and animated videos—for longer than he cares to admit. So don't ask. Leslie is thrilled to be back in the Autodesk saddle after 14 years spent wandering the desolate, non-Autodesk high-tech landscape.

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