Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An electrical device proposed and experimented upon by Szezepanik for the production at a distant station of visible images of objects located at the transmitting station. See telelectroscope.
“It's called a telectroscope, and it's really an art project.”
“Built by cephalopods and powered by steam, tea and chocolate, the TeleOctoscope was inspired by the 19th century invention of the "telectroscope" and enables communication and collaboration on interactive art projects and machinima between Boston (US) and Whitstable”
“Filed under: Art & Culture, Conferences, telectroscope”
“I also went to NYC for 7/4 (NY Asian Film Fest Roosevelt Island) and yesterday (Governor's Island, the NYC waterfalls -- which were nice and made up for my missing the telectroscope and the Central park arches) But I wasn't feeling too social then, either.”
“Behold the amazing 37 foot long telectroscope and through this tube you can actually see London.”
“We head to Brooklyn to find out if the telectroscope fact or fiction.”
“New Yorkers can now see what people are doing all the way in London in real time through a giant apparatus called the telectroscope.”
“Behold the amazing 37-foot long telectroscope and through this tube you can actually see London.”
“Now, without a relative simplicity in the arrangement of the conducting wires intended to convey to a distance the electric current with its variations of intensity, without a perfect and rapid synchronism acting concurrently with the luminous impressions, so as to insure the simultaneous action of transmitter and receiver, without, in fine, an increased sensitiveness in the selenium, the idea of the telectroscope could not be realized.”
“Then," Fuller said speculatively, "they'd have to wait until one of their scientists invented the telectroscope.”
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