Facsimile

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A facsimile (from Latin fac simile, "made alike") is a copy or reproduction of an old book, manuscript, map, art print, or other item of historical value that is as true to the original source as possible. It differs from other forms of reproduction by attempting to replicate the source as accurately as possible in terms of scale, color, condition, and other material qualities. (Wikipedia.org)




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Periodicals related to Facsimile

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Communications Magazine, IEEE

IEEE Communications Magazine was the number three most-cited journal in telecommunications and the number eighteen cited journal in electrical and electronics engineering in 2004, according to the annual Journal Citation Report (2004 edition) published by the Institute for Scientific Information. Read more at http://www.ieee.org/products/citations.html. This magazine covers all areas of communications such as lightwave telecommunications, high-speed data communications, personal communications ...


Communications, IEEE Transactions on

Telephone, telegraphy, facsimile, and point-to-point television, by electromagnetic propagation, including radio; wire; aerial, underground, coaxial, and submarine cables; waveguides, communication satellites, and lasers; in marine, aeronautical, space and fixed station services; repeaters, radio relaying, signal storage, and regeneration; telecommunication error detection and correction; multiplexing and carrier techniques; communication switching systems; data communications; and communication theory. In addition to the above, ...


Vehicular Technology, IEEE Transactions on

IEEE Transactions on Vehicular Technology was one of the most-cited journals, ranking number-six (tying with IEEE Communications Letters) in telecommunications in 2002, according to the annual Journal Citation Report (2002 edition) published by the Institute for Scientific Information. This periodical covers land, airborne, and maritime mobile services; portable or hand-carried and citizens' communications services, when used as an adjunct to ...




Xplore Articles related to Facsimile

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Supporting multiple conference spaces in Group Teleworking System

T. Ishizaki; C. Kitahara; K. Mori; S. Kinosita; M. Kameda 5th IEEE COMSOC International Workshop on Multimedia Communications, 1994

The paper describes the user interface design of the Group Teleworking System (GTWS), which is designed to support multiple conference spaces. GTWS is developed as a real time collaboration system, often called a desktop conference system. Combining virtual meeting room representation and conference switching mechanism, GTWS provide an environment in which users can, through their own workstations, participate in more ...


IEEE Journal of Solid-State Circuits publication information

IEEE Journal of Solid-State Circuits, 2007

Provides a listing of current society officers.


Modified stator flux estimation based direct torque controlled PMSM drive for hybrid electric vehicle

Abhijit Choudhury; Pragasen Pillay; Sheldon S. Williamson IECON 2012 - 38th Annual Conference on IEEE Industrial Electronics Society, 2012

This paper presents a modified stator flux estimation based direct torque control drive of a permanent magnet synchronous machine (PMSM) used in an hybrid electrical vehicle. It provides satisfactory transient and steady state performance of machine torque and speed over a wide speed variation. This utilizes a modified stator flux estimation scheme where a phase and magnitude compensator has been ...


Recognition of connected numeral strings using partial boundary features

Xueping Li Proceedings., 11th IAPR International Conference on Pattern Recognition. Vol.II. Conference B: Pattern Recognition Methodology and Systems, 1992

Connected or touching numerals appear very often in handwritten documents when they are to be processed by a recognition system. They could be the results of writing habit, limited resolution of the graphic input device, or some preprocessing of the image. In this paper the author describes an approach to identifying connected numerals without a priori knowledge of the number ...


Oracular Vision

M. Aaron IEEE Transactions on Communication Technology, 1971

First Page of the Article ![](/xploreAssets/images/absImages/01090738.png)


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eLearning

An improved method of embedding data into pictures by modulo masking

Communications, IEEE Transactions on, 1988

An improved scheme using vertical block allocation to embed data in industrial-quality monochrome analog pictures by modulo masking is investigated. The video signal on each scan line is sampled, and a data bit is inserted into a block of three pels by a scrambling of the luminance level of only one pel in the block. The performance of the system ...


System integration of land, maritime, aeronautical mobile telephone services

Vehicular Technology Conference, 1985. 35th IEEE, 1985

This paper describes the design concept for system integration of automobile, maritime and aeronautical telephone services presently under development at NTT. The background, current status and system outline of the public mobile telephone services provided by NTT are described first. The future plans for automobile, maritime and aeronautical mobile telephone services are then described. Finally, it is shown that new ...


Testing and evaluation of batteries for a fuel cell powered hybrid bus

Energy Conversion Engineering Conference, 1997. IECEC-97., Proceedings of the 32nd Intersociety, 1997

Argonne National Laboratory conducted performance characterization and life- cycle tests on various batteries to qualify them for use in a fuel cell/battery hybrid bus. On this bus, methanol-fueled, phosphoric acid fuel cells provide routine power needs, while batteries are used to store energy recovered during bus braking and to produce short-duration power during acceleration. Argonne carried out evaluation and endurance ...


Modeling and Verification of Real-Time Protocols for Broadcast Networks

Software Engineering, IEEE Transactions on, 1987

A class of demand-assigned multiple-access (DAMA) protocols have been proposed for high-speed local area networks (LAN's) that offer integrated services for data, voice, video, and facsimile traffic. These protocols exploit the directionality of signal propagation and implement stringent real-time constraints to achieve collision-freedom. Correct implementation of DAMA protocols will require a very careful analysis of time-dependent interactions using a formal ...


Novel method for pulse control in Nd:YVO<inf>4</inf>/Cr<sup>4+</sup>:YAG passively Q-switched microchip laser

Lasers and Electro-Optics Europe (CLEO EUROPE/EQEC), 2011 Conference on and 12th European Quantum Electronics Conference, 2011

The paper demonstrated that the Nd:YVO4/Cr4+:YAG passively Q-switched microchip laser properties depends strongly on the temperature of the active medium. Up to 48 times peak power enhancement was realized by 14°C temperature elevation. This result could find a strong interest in many applications which requires new tunable compact laser sources, with the possibility to manage the pulse energy, the pulse ...


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IEEE.tv Videos

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IEEE-USA E-Books

  • Notes

    In the first three and a half years of its existence, Fairchild Semiconductor developed, produced, and marketed the device that would become the fundamental building block of the digital world: the microchip. Founded in 1957 by eight former employees of the Schockley Semiconductor Laboratory, Fairchild created the model for a successful Silicon Valley start-up: intense activity with a common goal, close collaboration, and a quick path to the market (Fairchild's first device hit the market just ten months after the company's founding). Fairchild Semiconductor was one of the first companies financed by venture capital, and its success inspired the establishment of venture capital firms in the San Francisco Bay area. These firms would finance the explosive growth of Silicon Valley over the next several decades. This history of the early years of Fairchild Semiconductor examines the technological, business, and social dynamics behind its innovative products. The centerpiece of the book is a collection of documents, reproduced in facsimile, including the company's first prospectus; ideas, sketches, and plans for the company's products; and a notebook kept by cofounder Jay Last that records problems, schedules, and tasks discussed at weekly meetings. A historical overview, interpretive essays, and an introduction to semiconductor technology in the period accompany these primary documents.

  • Bibliography

    In the first three and a half years of its existence, Fairchild Semiconductor developed, produced, and marketed the device that would become the fundamental building block of the digital world: the microchip. Founded in 1957 by eight former employees of the Schockley Semiconductor Laboratory, Fairchild created the model for a successful Silicon Valley start-up: intense activity with a common goal, close collaboration, and a quick path to the market (Fairchild's first device hit the market just ten months after the company's founding). Fairchild Semiconductor was one of the first companies financed by venture capital, and its success inspired the establishment of venture capital firms in the San Francisco Bay area. These firms would finance the explosive growth of Silicon Valley over the next several decades. This history of the early years of Fairchild Semiconductor examines the technological, business, and social dynamics behind its innovative products. The centerpiece of the book is a collection of documents, reproduced in facsimile, including the company's first prospectus; ideas, sketches, and plans for the company's products; and a notebook kept by cofounder Jay Last that records problems, schedules, and tasks discussed at weekly meetings. A historical overview, interpretive essays, and an introduction to semiconductor technology in the period accompany these primary documents.

  • Phototelegraphy

    This chapter contains sections titled: Kopiertelegraph of Gustav Grzanna Telautograph of Arthur Korn Telegraphoscope of Edouard Belin Siemens-Karolus-Telefunken Picture Transmission System Facsimile Machines of AT&T and Western Union Photograph Transmission Equipment in Japan

  • Index

    In the first three and a half years of its existence, Fairchild Semiconductor developed, produced, and marketed the device that would become the fundamental building block of the digital world: the microchip. Founded in 1957 by eight former employees of the Schockley Semiconductor Laboratory, Fairchild created the model for a successful Silicon Valley start-up: intense activity with a common goal, close collaboration, and a quick path to the market (Fairchild's first device hit the market just ten months after the company's founding). Fairchild Semiconductor was one of the first companies financed by venture capital, and its success inspired the establishment of venture capital firms in the San Francisco Bay area. These firms would finance the explosive growth of Silicon Valley over the next several decades. This history of the early years of Fairchild Semiconductor examines the technological, business, and social dynamics behind its innovative products. The centerpiece of the book is a collection of documents, reproduced in facsimile, including the company's first prospectus; ideas, sketches, and plans for the company's products; and a notebook kept by cofounder Jay Last that records problems, schedules, and tasks discussed at weekly meetings. A historical overview, interpretive essays, and an introduction to semiconductor technology in the period accompany these primary documents.

  • Appendix: Semiconductor Technology in the Late 1950s and the Early 1960s

    In the first three and a half years of its existence, Fairchild Semiconductor developed, produced, and marketed the device that would become the fundamental building block of the digital world: the microchip. Founded in 1957 by eight former employees of the Schockley Semiconductor Laboratory, Fairchild created the model for a successful Silicon Valley start-up: intense activity with a common goal, close collaboration, and a quick path to the market (Fairchild's first device hit the market just ten months after the company's founding). Fairchild Semiconductor was one of the first companies financed by venture capital, and its success inspired the establishment of venture capital firms in the San Francisco Bay area. These firms would finance the explosive growth of Silicon Valley over the next several decades. This history of the early years of Fairchild Semiconductor examines the technological, business, and social dynamics behind its innovative products. The centerpiece of the book is a collection of documents, reproduced in facsimile, including the company's first prospectus; ideas, sketches, and plans for the company's products; and a notebook kept by cofounder Jay Last that records problems, schedules, and tasks discussed at weekly meetings. A historical overview, interpretive essays, and an introduction to semiconductor technology in the period accompany these primary documents.

  • Image Telegraphy

    This chapter contains sections titled: Facsimile Device of Bain Image Telegraph of Bakewell Pantelegraph of Caselli Autographic Telegraph of Bernhard Meyer Telautograph of Elisha Gray

  • Conclusion

    In the first three and a half years of its existence, Fairchild Semiconductor developed, produced, and marketed the device that would become the fundamental building block of the digital world: the microchip. Founded in 1957 by eight former employees of the Schockley Semiconductor Laboratory, Fairchild created the model for a successful Silicon Valley start-up: intense activity with a common goal, close collaboration, and a quick path to the market (Fairchild's first device hit the market just ten months after the company's founding). Fairchild Semiconductor was one of the first companies financed by venture capital, and its success inspired the establishment of venture capital firms in the San Francisco Bay area. These firms would finance the explosive growth of Silicon Valley over the next several decades. This history of the early years of Fairchild Semiconductor examines the technological, business, and social dynamics behind its innovative products. The centerpiece of the book is a collection of documents, reproduced in facsimile, including the company's first prospectus; ideas, sketches, and plans for the company's products; and a notebook kept by cofounder Jay Last that records problems, schedules, and tasks discussed at weekly meetings. A historical overview, interpretive essays, and an introduction to semiconductor technology in the period accompany these primary documents.



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