Evolution of TV - Evolução da TV

Dr E. F. Alexanderson of GE and RCA and inventor of the radio television process where a listener can see as well as listen to the broadcast, operating his 3 inch screen home television set, Schenectady, New York, January 14, 1928. (Photo by Underwood Archives/Getty Images)

People watching a television set at Waterloo station, London, August 1936. (Photo by Fox Photos/Getty Images)

Undated (circa 1940s) early family television time. (Photo by Archive Photos/Getty Images)

Early days of television in Sweden, 1953. The aerial is mounted by two men in white coats. From the Landskrona Museum Collection. (Photo by IBL Bildbyra/Heritage Images/Getty Images)

A family watching television in their home, circa 1955. (Photo by Archive Photos/Getty Images)

A couple watching a portable TV in the living room. USA, circa 1960s. (Photo by H. Armstrong Roberts/Retrofile/Getty Images)

With the start of pay television close in California, John Garrott installs a program selector unit on a television set in Los Angeles, California, July 23, 1964. (Photo by Don Brinn/AP Photo)

The Telstar satellite, designed by Bell Telephone Laboratories for relaying telephone calls, data messages and television signals, is shown in 1962. (Photo by AP Photo)

Gina Lollobrigida watchers President Kennedy on a television set in her Rome villa, July 23, 1962 during live telecast from the U.S. to Europe via the Telstar satellite. The Italian actress left the set of her present movie to watch the program which included a portion of the President’s news conference, in Washington. (Photo by Jim Pringle/AP Photo)

The first transmission with six monitors to Europe of television programmes from America via the Telstar satellite. 23rd July 1962. (Photo by Midge Aylward/Keystone/Getty Images)

Prototype VCR shown in the U.K. in 1968. (Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images)

The new EVR system which allows the recording of television programmes which can then be watched at the owner's discretion. The new Teleplayer has been produced in partnership with Rank Bush Murphy Ltd and EVR and has enormous potential. 21st September 1970. (Photo by Central Press/Getty Images)

Roy H. Pollack, vice president and general manager of RCA Corporation consumer electronics, demonstrates a new video tape machine Introduced in New York, August 23, 1977. The recorder, intended for home use, will be priced at $1,000, and will be capable of handling cassettes that can record up to four hours of television programs. Cassettes now available record up to two hours. (Photo by AP Photo)

Bert Jett proudly stands in the yard of his home near Blue Creek, where he and his two brothers have installed a $7,800 satellite receiving dish so they can get better TV reception in Elkview, W.Va., July 14, 1981. The Jetts said they now can get nearly 60 stations around the globe and have their choice of four separate movie channels, as well as several Christian networks and most of the big city TV stations in this country. (Photo by AP Photo)

The new DVD video player from Toshiba America Consumer Products unveiled at Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas January 5, 1996. The player reads information from a five inch optical disk which can hold up to 133 minutes of digital video and sound. (Photo by STR New/Reuters)

In this February 23, 2011 file photo, three Dish Network satellite dishes are shown at an apartment complex in Palo Alto, Calif. Dish Network Corp., the nation's second-largest satellite TV broadcaster, on Monday May 2, 2011, reported that its first-quarter net income more than doubled, helped by a patent settlement with TiVo Inc.(Photo by Paul Sakuma/AP Photo)

Actor and Director Robert Redford (right) stands with Barry Rosenblum, Time Warner Cable President and Barbara Kelly, Senior Vice President and General Manager of Time Warner Cable at the launch of Digital Television from Time Warner Cable in New York February 17, 2000. (Photo by Jonathan Elderfield/Getty Images)

This is a photo of the Scientific-Atlanta Explorer 8300 Multi-Room Digital Video Recorder, which allows cable television viewers to record two shows at once and play them back from any room in the house. The red bars, below on screen, show that the machine is set to record both “The O.C.” and “Joey” at the same time. Photo made Wednesday, March 9, 2005 in Bloomington, Minn. (Photo by Jim Mone/AP Photo)

A TiVo remote control is the tool that television watchers are armed with to access the digital technology that allows them to pause, replay or fast-forward live programming Monday, November 29, 2005 in Kansas City, MO. TiVo is expected to report a loss of 24 cents per share on revenue of $42 million for the quarter ended in October, according to Thomson Financial. (Photo by Cliff Schiappa/AP Photo)

In this May 30, 2007 file photo, a cable box is seen on top of a television in Philadelphia. Pay-TV customers with regular set-top boxes could soon record programs without a DVR. (Photo by Matt Rourke/AP Photo)

Apple TV started 2007. An Apple TV device, left, is shown alongside Google's Chromecast, center, and the Roku 2, Thursday, December 19, 2013 in New York. Streaming video devices such as Roku, Apple TV and Google’s Chromecast project video from Netflix, YouTube and other services onto the big-screen TV. Suddenly, the computer seems inadequate. Internet television will never be the same. (Photo by Mark Lennihan/AP Photo)

Roku started in 2008. Netflix customer Arthur Michelson demonstrates the online Netflix movie service Roku at his home in Palo Alto, Calif., Thursday, July 23, 2009. Netflix Inc.'s second-quarter profit coasted past expectations as recession-weary customers continued to embrace its DVD-by-mail and streaming movie service. (Photo by Paul Sakuma/AP Photo)

Verizon Chief Information Officer Shaygan Kheradpir shows a software application that allows FiOS TV customers to watch live television on an iPad in New York, August 18, 2010. Kheradpir told reporters at a demonstration of the new technology that his company is in talks with content providers such as Time Warner Inc to gain rights to extend programming agreements to tablet computers. (Photo by Brendan McDermid/Reuters)

In this Thursday, December 20, 2012, photo, Chet Kanojia, founder and CEO of Aereo, Inc., shows a tablet displaying his company's technology, in New York. Aereo is one of several startups created to deliver traditional media over the Internet without licensing agreements. Past efforts have typically been rejected by courts as copyright violations. In Aereo’s case, the judge accepted the company’s legal reasoning, but with reluctance. (Photo by Bebeto Matthews/AP Photo)

Fonte: Vintage Photos


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