109 - SmartDaaf Boys ReInventing Wireless - SMART90.com/610smartdaafboysglossary





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TITLE: 630 "The SMART-DAAF BOYS"™ Vol 02 - 475p) - All-In-One" Radio/TV Dictionary.

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630 - SmartDaaf Boys Refine's Radio - TV and the Internet
ISBN: 1-883644-04-6;
BK0611 - Price: $269.00 (With Library Poster Display)
Author: Josie Cory, et al. Hardcover (April 1, 1993-2004).

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611 - SmartDaaf Boys Refine's Radio - TV and the Internet
ISBN: 1-883644-04-6;

BK0611 - Price: $269.00
Author: Josie Cory, Troy Cory - Stubblefield,
Hardcover (April 1, 1993-2004).
So why redefine wireless? Because - Just as the wireless telephone disconnected itself from Bell's telephone system in 1892, and floated into the world of radio, Internet promoters must make sure they keep up with the wants of user's and governments. Bill Gates has had to reinvent himself amid a shift from DOS to window's and claims of monopolizing. The wired telephone user is moving to wireless systems, and getting the user now -- is a good things. But is it?
Reviews by: Mark Sova, Editor

The Inventors of Radio and Television 1892-1931
Marconi Ambrose Fleming Reginald Fessenden Tesla DeForest Armstrong Alexanderson Farnsworth
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• 109 - Education











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Television With No Borders
and "Contextualized"

•-•--This Book has been Contextualized, which means you can read and see it on the Internet -- to help seek out he truth in what we say it true. The key word for the browser search is, "Ddiaries".
•-•--It's unlike any movie for television you've seen. Ddiaries.com has been cropped to fit the screen in front of you. It's fun reading with an unmatched "LiveText" pop culture style, a thing of action, entertainment -- and a way of being informed.

A Cordial Welcome must be extended
to the third edition of Stubblefield's 2002, "All-in-One" Radio -- Television and Desk Top Almanac Encyclopedia Dictionary. Recent world-wide events have shown some signs of advanced age of last years new terms. Completely revised by technical scholars with a thorough knowledge of the growing Telecommunication field, this encyclopedia-dictionary can now take its traditional place among the great dictionaries.

ADVICE TO THE USER The criteria for selecting terms for new products or inventions should be simple, particularly in Telecommunications and its new branches. But it isn't. With its many compounds, instead of simplifying, it produces a list of words -- which is both unsatisfactory and awkward.
-----Telecommunications Encompasses many different facets of the communications world, including the broadcast industry of both Radio and Television, Video, Desk-Top Publishing, Satellite, and Digital DVD, C.D. Technology. This text is unique from the standpoint that all references have a link to Radio; either technically, historically, inadvertently, (to avoid infringements?) -- or by application relation.
REMEMBERING IDENTICAL Key-Queries on the Internet
used by both the broadcaster and the multi-media, which are alike, but which differ in meaning and origin, are kept separate. Thus, "20 Major Sections," whereby the reader can devote more attention & study -- concerned with his or her Principal Areas of Interest -- (which need more attention and focus, in order to receive an in-depth schooling of those Specific Principles).
-----Starting from the beginning of this Source Book, and working your way thru the end of Text are the following Major Sections for additional study.
The Antenna Section •
is actually divided into 3 subcategories. The first being the listing of -- Antenna (Aerial) -- giving an in-depth description of an antenna (aerial) itself; including such answers as "why the antenna is used," as well as "single radiating elements" and also "combination radiating elements." The second listing concerning antennas (aerials) falls under the heading --

Antennas: Types of Antennas --
listing in alphabetical order, over 180 different types of antennas (aerials). The third listing engulfing the antenna arena is -- Antennas: Characteristics, Functions & Parameters of Antennas -- with over 245 separate definitions, offers you, the reader, the opportunity -- "all in one section" -- to study the various terms & definitions, having a link to antennas, an effect of antenna operation, or a relationship to the function of antennas (aerials), such as antenna efficiency, height effects of antennas, and standing wave ratio.

The Audio Section •
goes over such areas as "Digital vs Analog" & AES/EBU digital audio format of CD systems.
-----The Broadcast Section • please see page 76, covers subjects from Broadcast Station Digital Technology to the Radio Station "Personality".
The Compact/ DVD Disc, MPEG-JPEG Section • please see page 112, offers over 125 terms, all discussing the numerous aspects of CD Technology, such as birefringence, frequency response of a CD MPEG and JPEG player, magnetic field recording, and original CD tape master.
The Computer Section • please see page 131, presents new technological definitions such as Computer Agents, Computer Graphics (Electronic Animation) & Computer 3-D Imaging; as well as info on Computer Disk Drives and AppleTalk-compatible LocalTalk network.
The Desk-Top Section • please see page 163, acquaints the reader with Character Types of Desk-Top Publishing, laser printer resolutions, and desktop video by utilizing the Macintosh. It also describes the process of how to "cut & paste" with the computer, and educates the individual on the problems caused by computer viruses.
The "Firewire"-1EEE Standard P1394 and Fiber Optics Section • please see page 215, covers everything from the applications applied to the Radio and Television industries, as well as communications systems, signal transmission, local area networks (LANs), and Multimoding.

The •First• Section •
lists numerous landmarks which took place throughout the years, and set a precedent in the world of wireless transmission technology, telecommunications, and computers; such as the Worlds First Public Radio Demonstration -- wireless ("voice") transmission -- in 1892 by Nathan B. Stubblefield, the first telegraph transmission -- ("dots & dashes") -- by Guglielmo Marconi, and the first Desk-Top Publishing & Multimedia Applications via the Macintosh Desktop Computer.
The Frequency Section • includes terms like Beat Frequency, Crossover Frequency, and Fundamental Frequency; just to mention a few.
The Microphones Section • please see page 312 describes the difference between Amateur and Professional recordings, gives you an in-depth look into Microphone Speech Recording Procedures; explains characteristics such as Feedback, Impedance, Pickup Patterns, & Sensitivity; and describes the various types of microphones.
The Music Section • please see page 332, encircles Music Composing via Macintosh PC, to the Musical Instrument Digital Interface.
The Radio Section • please see page 388, encompasses several detailed explanations, covering critical areas of great importance, such as RADIO WAVES; Amplitude Modulation (AM); Frequency Modulation (FM); Short-Wave; Sidebands; and a whole lot more.
The Satellites Section •
please see page 460, tells the reader, all you want to know about satellite technology, covering detailed facts about types of satellites; listing the launch dates surrounding important satellites; defining in an easy-to-understand lingo, exactly what a "Satellite" is; and making available at your fingertips, other additional data in the field of satellite communications.
The Sound Section • please see page 513, gives insight into the world of "Sound" as well as the numerous applications it serves in the field of music. Areas ranging from Frequency & Pitch "of Sound;" Sine-Wave Representations of Sound Waves; "analog vs digital" signal noise; to Beats "of Sound" is all described for your learning enjoyment.
The Stubblefield, Nathan B. Section • please see page 537, enables the student, the scholar, the researcher, and the engineer alike, to learn the valuable facts about Nathan B. Stubblefield; his invention of the Wireless Telephony ("Radio"); Stubblefield's Wireless Telephony Patent #887,357; and his public wireless "voice" demonstrations -- such as the Worlds First Public Radio Demonstration, which transmitted the human voice without the use of any physical wires, in the winter of 1892.
The Telephone Section • please see page 565, covers many technological areas surrounding telephone communications, including Cellular Radiotelephones; Aircraft "Plane-to-Ground Telephone Services; Area Codes; and 800 Toll-Free Numbers.
The Television Section • please see page 576, explores the exciting arena of such soon-to-be technologies, such as High-Definition Television ("HDTV"); while informing you about Black-and-White Broadcasting. In addition, typical TV reception problems, such as "ghosts" are discussed; and technical jargon like Signal-to-Noise Ratio, SMPTE time code editing, and interlaced scanning, are all discussed.
The Video Section • please see page 638, breathes light into this revolutionary breakthrough of such devices as electronic digitizing cameras, digital computer graphics for video, and capturing still images utilizing a Macintosh computer. In addition, technical function operations like, editing process of videotape, film-to-video transfer, and off-line/on-line editing all covered with ease.
The Wireless Telephony Section • Using Existing Telephone and Electric Wires as Antennas (wired wireless), please see page 680, defines "Wireless Telephony" itself; and affords you the opportunity to learn about such exciting happenings as "Stubblefield's 1902 Belmont Mansion Demonstration in Philadelphia; Stubblefield's 1902 Courthouse Square Radio Demonstration in Murray, Kentucky; and of course, Stubblefield's 1892 Worlds First Public Demonstration of Wireless ("Voice"), in Murray, Kentucky.
The Important Chronological Dates Section • please see page 426, located at the very end of this book, points out when important inventions took place in history; when important demonstrations occurred in wireless communications; and when important new technologies were invented, such as Desk-Top Publishing and the Photo CD.

Authors Note: It was our desire at the conception
of this handbook, that anyone, whether an industry novice or seasoned veteran, would gain valuable knowledge from this comprehensive and vast storehouse of terms, definitions and explanations, and that each individual user will become a member of our SMART-DAAF family.
-----Certainly, No One Book or manual, no matter how comprehensive it may be, can ever contain every single bit of information available on a technical and extensive subject such as this one -- the field of Radio, Television, Communications encircles great depths of formulas, equations, theories and proven factual knowns.
-----Therefore, the terms and definitions that have been selectively chosen for Stubblefield's 2002 "All-In-One" Radio -- Television and Desk Top Almanac Encyclopedia Dictionary, are the launching vehicle to help one set course on a fascinating journey throughout the world of Radio, Television, and Computer Desk-Top Technologies; with a strong fundamental basis in AM/FM Broadcasting, Satellite Communications, and "wired wireless" Electronics.
----- Due to the rapidly changing and new technologies, which develop continuously, even as this text goes to print; this book commences the next 10 editions, until the year 2002, the 110th anniversary of broadcasting, that started with Nathan B. Stubblefield and the rest of the SMART-DAAF Family.
-----By The Way -- This SMART-DAAF "All-In-One" Book, is also a "First" of its kind -- So enjoy, and happy reading!
-----Troy Cory -- Stubblefield, Author 2004.


The Inventors of Radio and Television 1892-1931
Marconi Ambrose Fleming Reginald Fessenden Tesla DeForest Armstrong Alexanderson Farnsworth

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109 - Education: Interscholastic records, religion and victims of circumstances, are the links in getting a better Education and Employment. Education is big business. The cost of education and affirmative choices is getting BIGGER -- as well as new first "para" names for old professions. After graduation, be prepared to get your diploma certified by the State agency you plan work in; this is a must! If you do not obtain the proper accreditation in your field of work, the only license you might be qualified for, is a state license selling used cars or timeshares.
-----However, it isn't clear about foreign country Diplomas. Degrees from Oxford, Munich, Paris, Moscow or Mexico University's, "pinpointing" a profession that required a written or oral state board examination to obtain a professional license, is usually reciprocated in the U.S. Most States taxing income, are now automatically mailing Estimated Tax Forms to holders of licenses issued by state boards. Good or bad, it gives the professional the legal rights to repeat "what they learned from others", without being accused of practicing their trade without a license. Paralegals, Para-dentists, News Journalist and High Tech Computer Technicians are here to stay. It's good for consumers.
Today's Puzzle: Who said that . . . "dining out and night clubbing could kill you".

Respectfully Submitted
Josie Cory
Publisher/Editor TVI Magazine
TVI Magazine, tviNews.net, Associated Press, Reuters, BBC, LA Times, NY Times, VRA's D-Diaries, Press Releases and SmartSearch were used in compiling and ascertaining this news report.

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