wasperformed FacialSurgery.com
Steven M. Denenberg, M.D.
Steven M. Denenberg, M.D.

Image cloaking

Perhaps you want to read the surgery tutorials, but you're not certain that you can stomach the intra-operative photographs.  You can use image cloaking.

Here's how it works.  When you first enter the tutorials, the introductory pages contain a check box that allows you to turn image cloaking on or off.  The check box looks like this:

If you set cloaking to "on," you are free to explore the surgery tutorials with your queasy stomach.  Any photograph that you might not want to see will be blanked out, as in this page excerpted from the rhinoplasty tutorial:



The light blue boxes above are intra-operative photos that are cloaked.  FacialSurgery.com knows which photos are the "bad" ones, and selects them for cloaking.

If you want to see a cloaked photo, just click on it, and it will appear.  If you decide you would be better off with the photo cloaked, click on it again, and it will disappear.  If you decide the photos aren't that bad after all, scroll to the bottom of the page and use the check box to turn cloaking "off."

Note: when cloaking is "off," clicking on a photograph in the surgery tutorials gives you a greatly-enlarged view of that one photograph.  However, when cloaking is "on," clicking on a photo will only uncloak or cloak the photo.  Enlargements aren't available with cloaking set to "on."