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Cambios al paso #16

Editado por Jeff Suovanen

Edicion aprobada por Jeff Suovanen

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-[* black] Fade to black...cue lights! Time to shine some illuminating rays on our next target, the inductive charger.
-[* black] By changing the behavior of the x-rays we can see different strata of the charger.
- [* black] For example, in the first image we can still see the plastic of the case. And in the last image, the board-level components are visible.
-[* black] X-ray fun fact: Power and current are adjustable. Lower power equals better resolution—and lower fps. Creative Electron's x-ray machines do up to 60 fps, but this was slower than that.
-[* black] X-ray fun fact 2: The zoom of the image is directly proportional to the distance between the tungsten sensor and the object; it is also inversely proportional to the distance between the object and the x-ray source.
+[* black] Fade to black... cue lights! Time to shine some illuminating rays on our next target, the inductive charger.
+[* icon_note] By adjusting the power level and exposure, we can see different strata of the charger.
+ [* black] For example, in the first image we see a high-contrast silhouette of the charger's internals, nested in the haziness of the plastic outer case. And in the last image, the board-level components are visible.
+[* black] X-ray fun fact: Power and current are adjustable. Lower power equals better resolution—and fewer frames per second. Creative Electron's X-ray machines do up to 60 FPS, but this was slower than that.
+[* black] X-ray fun fact 2: The zoom level of the image is directly proportional to the distance between the tungsten sensor and the object. It's also inversely proportional to the distance between the object and the X-ray source.