New Dimension

Canoma 3-D software
Magazine Contributor
1 min read

This story appears in the February 2000 issue of . Subscribe »

To 3-D or not to 3-D, that is the question. Too often, going 3-D on the Web has meant bloating your site with tough-to-create, slow loading graphics that have little value for ecommerce. No more. With Canoma, you can easily transform many of your 2-D Web site images to 3-D. Plus, the software's automatic graphics distribution system renders the resolution of the 3D image--from simple to complex--based on the bandwidth speed of each individual's browser. That way, you'll be able to offer respectable, quick-loading 3-D imaging on your Web site and still get visitors to the order screen with ease.

  • Canoma
  • Street price: $499
  • Requires: Windows 95/98/NT, 32 MB RAM, 50 MB hard-drive space (Mac version available)
  • MetaCreations
  • Carpinteria, CA
  • (800) 846-0111

J.W. Dysart (joedysart@aol.com), a software analyst and Internet business consultant, has written for more than 40 publications, including The New York Times.

More from Entrepreneur

Are paying too much for business insurance? Do you have critical gaps in your coverage? Trust Entrepreneur to help you find out.
Get Your Quote Now

One-on-one online sessions with our experts can help you start a business, grow your business, build your brand, fundraise and more.
Book Your Session

Whether you are launching or growing a business, we have all the business tools you need to take your business to the next level, in one place.
Enroll Now

Latest on Entrepreneur

My Queue

There are no Videos in your queue.

Click on the Add to next to any video to save to your queue.

There are no Articles in your queue.

Click on the Add to next to any article to save to your queue.

There are no Podcasts in your queue.

Click on the Add to next to any podcast episode to save to your queue.

You're not following any authors.

Click the Follow button on any author page to keep up with the latest content from your favorite authors.

It Started As a Joke and Turned Into a Startup That Raised $1 Million in Funding