Spanish photographer Max de Esteban is interested in the interiors of various devices. He creates photographs which look like x-rays of typewriters, cameras, movie projectors and the like. But there's much more to it than meets the eye.
An unusual X-ray machine begins operating in northern Germany in September. The XFEL shoots extremely short and highly energetic flashes onto an object, filming atoms as they chemically react.
Depending where you are in the world, and what kind of machine you're standing in front of, you are exposed to different levels of radiation during an x-ray examination. Germany is now looking to turn down the juice.
One hundred and twenty years ago, W. C. Röntgen discovered it was possible to use a new kind of ray to X-ray or "roentgenize" people and things. It was a chance find that transformed clinical diagnostics.
US President Donald Trump has suggested that the United States could cease trading with any country that "does business" with North Korea. But which countries actually trade with the reclusive communist state?
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