A. Digital photography has allowed artists to manipulate images and create images or scenes that may
never have existed.
B. Digital photography is a process in which there is no film.
C. For each image captured using a digital camera, a tonal inversion of a positive image is created, in
which light appears dark, and dark appears light.
D. With digital photography, the charge-coupling device is exposing light to thousands of little dots that
record the light into pixels.
Which of the following is not true about digital photography?
For each image captured using a digital camera, a tonal inversion of a positive image is created, in which light appears dark, and dark appears light.
What is Tonal Inversion
Tonal inversion is a technique used to convert the image from positive to negative and vice versa. It’s used for microscopy, satellite imaging, industrial displays, and security screening.
There are unlimited applications of tonal inversion which is why it’s become a staple method for many security subdivisions.
However, the most commonly known use of this process is with industrial displays that show color graphs–products might change colors if their inventory is running low on one item or another, for example.
If you need to know how much time there is until demand will exceed supply on a certain part, the use of an industrial display will help provide an early warning system so resources can be allocated appropriately before supplies run out.
One obvious application would be distribution centers where retail employees are constantly receiving new items coming in from a warehouse.
The screens would provide real-time information about the inventory as they come in, and those individuals making use of that information can then know what to expect from their shipments as well as how many more hours it will take until they’re completely out of an item.