World Radio History is a brilliant resource for US equipment and all sorts of global magazines, and it has a British section too!
It offers all manner of magazines and data sheets, plus some whole manuals.
Topics include Early Radio, DX Amateur, Business and Technical Periodicals, and lots more.
“In essence, this is a Television history book with 5000 stories, 10,000 rare photos and hundreds of one of a kind videos“.
Eyes Of A Generation website.
Continue reading “Eyes Of A Generation”
Eyes Of A Generation public Facebook group.
The Early Television Foundation in Hilliard, Ohio is dedicated to the preservation of the technology from the early days of television. The website’s mission is to preserve and make available to the public the history of early television, from the mechanical systems of the 1920s through the introduction of colo(u)r television in the 1950s.
Continue reading “The Early Television Foundation Society and Museum”
MBT, The Museum of Broadcast Technology in Woonsocket, Rhode Island is dedicated to the restoration of early TV cameras, videotape systems, and related technologies. The museum’s collection reflects the broadcasting and teleproduction industries from their early days through the ensuing decades.
Continue reading “WMBT – The Museum of Broadcast Technology”
The British Vintage Wireless Society (BVWS) is a society of over 1200 World-wide members sharing a common interest in the preservation and communication of technical and historical data, and the preservation and restoration of Vintage radio and related equipment.
David Church is the BVWS webmaster and runs his own site at davidchurch.com.
Peter Scott’s Nostalgia Site at www.nostalgiatech.co.uk covers some of his interests but is principally dedicated to the SS Jaguar motor car, the first Marconi/EMI television receivers, and the Emitron Camera.
Richard has been in contact with David Taylor who runs the PostFade website. On the site he looks at broadcast and recorded sound, exploring the techniques from the 1950s and 1960s to the present.
He joined the Anglia Television sound department in the summer of 1966 and closed his ‘Postfade Sound’ television post production suite in 2012.
The articles on his site are mainly concerned with sound, but cameras, vehicles and lighting also feature.