HUNDRED DISCOVERY: Father Baird was strange. He risked his life for the inventions

A source of information and entertainment, that is television. One of mankind’s discovery was formed in the headlines for years, eventually succeeding the Scottish inventor John Logie Baird. The series on the most significant human discoveries was published by Magazn Vkend.

As long as the Venezuelan soap opera was a journey to television. Even for the mue, which eventually built it first and put it into operation. His name is John Logie Baird, a native of Scotland and an inventor of a holiday. Such a real inventor. A genius with strange tendencies.

He didn’t get to his life project, he tried a few others. They were usually catastrophic. spch did not have industrially made diamonds, the other on the market did not make ointment for hemorrhoids and the author looked for glass.

The owner of the house even threw him out of the apartment. It happened after one of his attempts that he put a thousand volts into his mouth and killed himself with the mill. As he peil, he did not blow the fuse sk in the ground and shoela. Pack up and get out!

Send to New York

Baird did not give up his dream. He was sure that he could move the picture on it, which at one time was called by the television. What is, by the way, the name composed of the Czech body (far) and the Latin vision (vidt). Humanity has been waiting for a functional television for several decades, and a number of scientists and innovators have tried to do so.

Uspl and Baird. On the first tax attempt, he was alone in his London apartment with a mechanical machine, his heart was a large rotating disk, which, in a simplified way, was able to unfold and then fold the picture for thanks. Originally there were thirty and fifty of them, on television days they have a total of 1,080 in FullHD resolution.

John Logie Baird's 1925 television experiment

John Logie Baird’s 1925 television experiment

Cattle, of course, tried to achieve the highest possible image quality, which led him to increase the speed of rotation and winding discs with drams equipped with still-colored eyes. Unfortunately, the tests turned out so that the whole disc ripped out and scattered the glass all over the apartment.

The first public demonstration took place in 1925 in a shop on Oxford Street. Surprised shoppers could look at simple things, such as the display of black letters on a white surface. That, too, was an incredible progress.

And Baird kept sticking. Ellisa Landi, a very popular actress, even spoke at the time of the first transfer from London to New York. Only the technique froze. Although the star drank an apology in the form of a sandwich and an ampask, her TV did not appear on the other side of the Atlantic.

After this small faux pas, only the image of a bichomluvecký panka was sent out for the award on November 6, 1928. And Baird alone. According to a source pl of hours he wiped his head from side to side.

We saw the outlines of the head, but hard to see, the head was in fact, wrote an observer from The Times. Even so, it was a bjen spch.

Baird began his regular dream in 1929 and it was a bit of a comic compared to today. Two minutes each time the picture gave two minutes of sound. Soon, a fully electronic television appeared, which pedaled mechanically.

Filipovskho Lakomec

In Czechoslovakia, the people had to repent, the rest of Europe was frozen by a kind of wolf world, and promising to launch projects had to dodge an unpredictable military mainland. Otherwise, it was not on our country, where it was first sent out of a trial from a Prague studio in the former Hungarian discussion on May 1, 1953.

100 div

It was sent to the St. Petersburg lookout tower and the television audience was broadcast for two days a week. The performer František Filipovsk, who in the studio played Monv’s monologue Harpagon from Molir’s comedy Lakomec based on a book by Jaroslav Prcha, Heroes of the Moment, remembered a memorial for Czech television, Martin Glas, performed for the water show.

In 1973, a colorful dream was launched for the first time, which the Slovaks could tune in to the second program. The last major revolution was the transition from analog to digital, which has been operating in the Czech Republic since 2005.

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