from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A card or sheet of microfilm capable of accommodating and preserving a considerable number of pages, as of printed text, in reduced form.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A sheet of microfilm, six by four inches, holding several hundred reduced images of document pages; read using a microfiche reader or microfilm reader.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. small sheet of microfilm on which many pages of material have been photographed; a magnification system is used to read the material
Thousands of copyright holders, both individual authors and institutions, have given ERIC permission to scan and display older work previously available only in microfiche.
The committee said Olympic tickets will have anticounterfeiting measures such as microfiche-text processing and radio-frequency identification tags.
It’s a nicely done book, although it’s a little lacking in diagrams, but the Ron Ayers site seems to have all the "microfiche" assembly diagrams for the bike I’ll ever need.
The microfiche machines are Korean War-era and break down constantly.
Recounting the conversation rhetorically, he asks, You going to believe your microfiche twenty feet away from you, or me, city historian, or you going to believe someone who told you?
She reviewed microfiche of Manley's scrapbook, looked at articles from the time, viewed photos.
(Fairly big academic library full of obsessive grad students using the microfiche readers.)
My library still uses microfiche for old newspapers, though I think even our reader is newer than the one in the picture.
Are there any libraries left that still have a microfiche machines? isrw
This is the career I have wanted forever: looking at a vase (must be off desk time), using a cool bar scanner or maybe even use microfiche!
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