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Topic: Constantin Perskyi

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In the News (Sun 27 May 18)

  Science Fair Projects - Constantin Perskyi
Constantin Perskyi was a Russian scientist who is credited with coining the word television in a paper read (in French) to the 1900 Paris World Exhibition 's 1st International Congress of Electricity.
His paper referred to the work of other Russian experimenters in the field, including Nipkow and Bachmetiev, who were attempting to use the photoelectric properties of selenium as the basis for their inventions.
Constantin Perskyi, "Television by means of electricity", from the International World Fair of 1900, International Congress of Electricity (Paris, August 18-25, 1900), reported under the authority of Mr.
www.all-science-fair-projects.com /science_fair_projects_encyclopedia/Constantin_Perskyi   (330 words)

 Constantin PERSKYI, "Télévision au moyen de l'électricité", in EXPOSITION UNIVERSELLE INTERNATIONALE DE ...
Constantin PERSKYI, "Télévision au moyen de l'électricité", in EXPOSITION UNIVERSELLE INTERNATIONALE DE 1900, Congrès international d'électricité (Paris, 18-25 août 1900).
Nous publions ici le texte, souvent évoqué, mais jamais cité de première main, de l'intervention de Constantin Perskyi au Congrès international d'Electricité qui s'est tenu à Paris du 18 août au 25 août 1900, dans le cadre de l'Exposition universelle internationale de 1900.
Le texte de Perskyi ne nous apprend malheureusement rien sur la mystérieuse absence du Fernseher à l'Exposition universelle.
histv.free.fr /perskyi/perskyi2.htm   (1035 words)

 Telectroscope - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Actually, the fake 'electroscope' described in the article had nothing to do with the real electroscope and it had never existed.
However, the telectroscope was an advanced research achievement that provided the solid basis for modern television and interactive multimedia.
'Telectroscope' was eventually replaced by the term 'television' most probably coined by Constantin Perskyi in 1900.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Telectroscope   (402 words)

 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
Paul Nipkow proposed and patented the first electromechanical television system in 1884, but the design wasn’t very practical until later innovations.
The term television was invented by one Constantin Perskyi in a paper read to the International Electricity Congress at the International World Fair in Paris on August 25, 1900.
In 1911, Boris Rosing and his student Vladimir Kosma Zworykin created a television system that used a mechanical mirror-drum scanner to transmit images over wires to the electronic Braun cathode ray tube in the receiver.
phobos.ramapo.edu /~kpurn/era1.doc   (1035 words)

 IEEEVM: Mechanical Television   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The dummy head is “Stookie Bill,” which Baird used in his television work.
The Russian Constantin Perskyi invented the word Television in 1900 at a meeting in Paris to describe devices that make pictures using electricity.
At the time, many inventors were creating pieces of what we would now recognize as TV.
www.ieee-virtual-museum.org /collection/tech.php?id=2345801&lid=1   (256 words)

 Constantin Perskyi   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
Shop and compare great deals on Constantin Perskyi and other related products at MonsterMarketplace.
Search local business listings for Constantin Perskyi in your area.
We don't have an article called "Constantin perskyi"
recreation.abcworld.net /Constantin_Perskyi.html   (70 words)

 GMHTV - Television Nostalgia - 1930-1949
Fascinated by mechanics, motors and electricity, he voraciously read technical books and popular magazines like Wireless World and Wireless Weekly.
In one of these he encountered the word television - coined by Constantin Perskyi at the International Electricity Congress of 1900 in Paris.
Literally meaning, "to see from a distance," television was the latest term for an concept that had been seriously discussed since the mid-19th century.
www.webspawner.com /users/asperger/1930s1940s.html   (1204 words)

 "It is time we stopped suffering like animals and learned to suffer like Men"-H.G.Wells
The 1897 invention of the Cathode Ray Tube by German physicist Karl Ferdinand Braun laid the foundation for visual displays for x-ray machines, radar detectors, and finally television.
The word 'Television' was first used by the Russian lecturer Constantin Perskyi at the Paris International Worlds Fair on August 25, 1900.
Other Russians were prominent in developments of early television using electronic means, whose compact size and inherent versatility would assure its eventual triumph over the ungainly 'mechanical' disk scanning system, as developed by John Baird and Charles Jenkins from the late 1920's to early 1930's.
www.donaldedavis.com /PARTS/CENTURY.html   (6475 words)

In 1900, "At the World's Fair in Paris, the first International Congress of Electricity was held.
That is where Russian Constantin Perskyi made the first known use of the word 'television." Gotta love those Russians, and Paris!
Anything about the psychology of sleep disorders, psychoanalysis, forensics, and psychotherapy.
www.myspace.com /zzdragontearzz   (852 words)

 A U. S. Television Chronology, 1875-1970   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The principle of scanning an image is proposed, by E. Sawyer in the U. S., Maurice Leblanc in France, and others (approximate date).
The term television is coined by Constantin Perskyi at the International Electricity Congress, part of the 1900 Paris Exhibition (Tube: The Invention of Television by David E Fisher and Marshall Jon Fisher, p.
Charles Francis Jenkins incorporates the Jenkins Laboratories in Washington for the sole purpose of "developing radio movies to be broadcast for entertainment in the home."
members.aol.com /jeff560/chronotv.html   (7493 words)

 Amazon.com: Ultimate Television Showstoppers (Ultimate Showstoppers): Books   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
Learn how Amazon can help you make this book an eBook.
"On August 25, 1900, a scientist named Constantin Perskyi presented a paper to the International Electricity Congress in Paris that described an electromagnetic process for..." (more)
On August 25, 1900, a scientist named Constantin Perskyi presented a paper to the International Electricity Congress in Paris that described an electromagnetic process for transmitting visual images.
www.amazon.com /Ultimate-Television-Showstoppers/dp/075798195X   (726 words)

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