National Geographic January 2003

From the editor
Quick, how can you tell that this image has been altered ? [other than the fact that my desk is clean, that is]. The implausible background helps, but it's seldom this easy. The technology exists to let uswatch a man swing around New York on spider silk and a young wizard fly on a broom, yet no one [I hope] confuses movie fantasy with reality. Similar tools make it possible to bend reality in photos. So how do you know if you're seeing a manipulated picture ? Problem is, some times you can't.
Disclosure of image manipulation is essential, although defining what counts as manipulation is a challenge. Removing scratches and dust from film doesn't alter content - beyond that, people draw the line in different places. Our policy : altering the content of photos in NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC is unacceptable. Any exceptions must be explained so that readers won't confuse those image with the documentary photography that's our mainstay. The high-tech textiles article begining on page 50 is one of those exceptions. Photographer Carry Wolinsky used multiple exposures and digital distortions, and combined several image into one to help us visualize the stunning potential of high-tech fabrics, some of which don't even exist yet. In this case, what you see is what you might get. Bill Allen.
Kondisi majalah bekas masih baik untuk dibaca atau sebagai koleksi.
Harga Rp. 12.500,- tidak termaksud ongkos kirim TIKI.
Untuk pemesanan silahkan kirim data
Judul : National Geographic January 2003
Nama :
Alamat Penerimaan :
Kode Pos :
No. HP / What's App :
Email :
Data pemesan agar dikirim ke 0815-1177-1888
Total harga dan nomor rekening penerima akan disampaikan setelah data pemesan diajukan.