Samuel Morse


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Related to Samuel Morse: Morse code
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Synonyms for Samuel Morse

United States portrait painter who patented the telegraph and developed the Morse code (1791-1872)

References in periodicals archive ?
The reader is steeped for some time in the improbable figure of Samuel Morse, one of the most prodigious painting talents of his time and a dear friend and confidante of James Fenimore Cooper.
One particular Victorian scientist, David Edward Hughes, improved upon Samuel Morse's famous telegraph instrument, and worked as an early inventor of wireless and metal detection technologies.
He boasts an eight-length win over Samuel Morse and Glor Na Mara in a Curragh Group 3.
They are: A Word Apart (Pat Smullen), Casamento (Declan McDonogh), Glor Na Mara (Kevin Manning), High Ruler (Joseph O'Brien), Janood (Alan Munro), Pathfork (Fran Berry), Rudolf Valentino (Sean Levey), Samuel Morse (Seamus Heffernan), Zoffany (Johnny Murtagh).
Focusing on the influence of the first electrical communications media--the telegraph and the telephone--on the structure of the US and the political economy, he traces the development that shifted the telegraph and telephone from specialty services for exclusive clientele to mass services, and the period ranging from Samuel Morse's telegraph patent in 1840 to the first radio broadcasts in 1920, including precursors to Morse's invention, the emergence of Western Union and the Bell System as the dominant providers, and the political decisions at the federal, state, and municipal levels that affected access to them.
Zoffany (10) , Strong Suit (12) , Glor Na Mara (16) , Peter Martins (16) , Dunboyne Express (20) , King Torus (20) , Libranno (20) , Saamidd ( 20) , Janood (25), Head Space (25) , Helleborine (25) , Elzaam (33) , Frankel (33) , General Synod (33) , Native Khan (33) , Neebras (33) , Pathfork (33) , Samuel Morse (33) , Treasury Devil (33) , Casual Glimpse (40) , Belgian Bill (50) - Others 50 or more
Both his Samuel Morse (fourth) and Zoffany (sixth) were well beaten by Strong Suit at Ascot and his Emperor Hadrian does not look good enough.
Artwork and ornaments from the National Museum of the American Indian and the National Museum of American History's patent are lined on the bookcases; even models for Samuel Morse's 1849 telegraph register are present.
<i>Years from now, when historians reflect on the time we are currently living in, the names Biz Stone and Evan Williams will be referenced side by side with the likes of Samuel Morse, Alexander Graham Bell, Guglielmo Marconi, Philo Farnsworth, Bill Gates and Steve Jobs.</i>
Morse code was invented by a guy named Samuel Morse in 1832.
In the 1840s, a man named Samuel Morse invented a way of communicating using a system of dashes and dots to stand for letters and numbers.
I purchased the Alfred Knopf edition of The Selected Poems of Wallace Stevens in paperback, which Samuel Morse had edited but never received royalties from.
Samuel Morse sent the first telegram 162 years ago, from Washington, D.C., to Baltimore: "What hath God wrought!" The last, in the United States at least, was sent last month, its topic and sender unknown, when Western Union quietly dropped its telegraph service.
The central figure in her recent show was Samuel Morse, inventor of the telegraph, a professor of painting and sculpture at the University of the City of New York (now New York University) and founder of the National Academy of Design.
In 1844, Samuel Morse showed telegraphy could be used over land by tapping out the famous message, "What hath God wrought." But the technology for transmitting messages over long distances at sea was unknown.