Editor's Note /
Send A Voice, said Stubblefield, in 1902,
THE MOST important methods are those operating: (1)
by electro-magnetic induction; (2) by electric
current dispersion, (wired); (3) by variation of a
beam of light, (thermal); (4) by electro-static
induction; and (5) by electro-magnetic waves; or
(6) by a combination of all 5. The first and fifth
methods, namely that of electro-magnetic induction
and by electro-magnetic waves, were the simplest
and easiest for Stubblefield to demonstrate to the
layman on how the human voice could be transmitted
and received through space, without connecting
wires, "even though" he stated, "walls and other
objects that obtruded the transmission, was
standing in the way."
best results, to maintain articulate voice
combined, early in 1890, methods 1, 2, 4 and 5 to
transmit and receive articulate voice. He was the
first to use a loudspeaker with his wireless.
(Figure 01.20). During World I and II, the Army
Signal Corps and AT&T called this combined
system, the "Squier System" or "Wired Wireless". If
one system was knocked out by the enemy, the other
system would still operate.
0512 - PATENT:
Received His All Purpose - Wireless Telephone
to Go To US Patent Office -- then Click Full Text
to refresh page.
- (Patent Expires May 12, 1925)
Troy Cory-Stubblefield's, Smart-Daaf
Boys All-In-One Dictionary, the U.S. Patent
Office, TVI Magazine, Associated press, Reuters,
and VRA's D-Diaries were used in compiling this
Respectfully, Josie Cory,
More Go To NBS 1925 to 1934
1925 - De
Forest's 1908 Audion Patent Number Three, #879, 532
Covering The Device As A Detector,
1925 0512 -
Patent Expires: Stubblefield's 1908
Radio Patent Expires, May 12, 1925.
More Go To NBS 1928 0328 -
OF NATHAN B.
and the end of his dream, the National
Broadcasting System, "The Inventor Of Radio"
(Wireless Telephony) died in Murray, Kentucky on
March 28, 1928. He is buried in the Bowman family
cemetery, located in back of the Walston property,
known as, 1619 N. 4th Street, Murray, KY.
ETHER THEORY DIES - November, 13, 1931. The
one-hundredth anniversary of Clerk Maxwell's birth
was marked by the scientific world "digging a grave
for the theory of a luminiferous ether," but at the
same time honoring Maxwell's mathematical
Congress created the Federal
Communications Commission in 1934.
About Stubblefield's Patents, and some of his
wireless telephone associates, including, Gen.
A. Frederick Collins.
TeleComunication Study - Regulatory Frequency
Updates By Scott
Original Timeline from
Inventors of Radio and Television
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