The use of Audio Visual technology has revolutionized legal services, both at the law firm and judicial level. Law firms enjoy the ability to communicate with experts for depositions, witnesses, and fellow counsel without the added costs and time associated with travel.  For over 25 years, LightWerks has been a key partner for elite law firms, as well as federal, state, and municipal courts. Through our partnerships with key industry leaders, we are able to deliver dynamic, reliable video conferencing and collaboration capabilities, digital signage, and personal communication equipment securely to a variety of environments. We can categorize the meeting spaces in the legal arena by a variety of room types. Below you’ll find a description of the most common room-types, what they include, what they cost, and what is needed by LightWerks to professionally install appropriate collaboration technology at your location(s).

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First impressions really count, so many law firms make a special effort to have a welcoming, and often impressive, reception area. These spaces usually include at least one large flat panel and a digital signage player to welcome guests and share
company promotional information. Many will also include speakers to provide audio to go along with their video content, and some will also include interactive capabilities to allow visitors to interact with the information shown on the flat panel display(s). As this room is typically in use all day and most displays can be programmed internally to turn on and off at specific times each day, reception areas do not usually require any sort of dedicated control system.


A conference room is a room provided for singular events such as business meetings and conferences. It can be found in almost any kind of establishment – businesses, schools, hospitals, and government institutions. A medium-sized conference room
typically seats 6 to 12 people and is most often used for scheduled meetings. These spaces usually include a flat panel display, audio and video-conferencing capability, a variety of connections for desktop computers, laptops, tablets, and phones, and some type of centralized control capability to turn equipment on and off and switch between sources.


Audio Visual technology in the courtroom has become essential for attorneys to effectively present evidence in a way that is quickly understood and easily recalled when it comes time to reach a verdict or judgement. The mock courtroom allows
attorneys to sharpen their skills in front of cameras as well as mock jurors. The space has audio and visual capabilities that support clients, staff, and attorneys as they view and record proceedings. Attorneys practice both opening and closing
arguments in the courtroom, employing digital media presentations such as PowerPoint, videos, audio recordings, demonstrative exhibits, and other items that are important to
ensure that the jury fully understands and pays attention to the arguments of counsel. Video conferencing technology, recording capabilities, high quality microphones and speakers, interactive flat panels, displays, confidence monitors, and document cameras/ceiling visualizers are common technologies integrated into these important spaces.