wireless telegraph

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  • noun

Synonyms for wireless telegraph

the use of radio to send telegraphic messages (usually by Morse code)

References in periodicals archive ?
The most dramatic application of the new Electromagnetic theory came in 1901 when Guglielmo Marconi sent the first wireless telegraph signals across the Atlantic Ocean.
His patent for the invention of the radio was handed over to Guglielmo Marconi, whose wireless telegraph company was thriving in the stock market.
Posted as a wireless telegraph operator to work at the Sharjah airport, he was part of the communication centre.
He adds that this pattern has held true since Marconi first patented the wireless telegraph in 1897.
1897: The first communication was made by wireless telegraph. 1924: Worried about the rise in road accidents, Parliament discussed introducing driving tests.
The wireless telegraph, workable by 1905, took only a few years longer.
Wireless telegraph saw limited use, but radio sets were very bulky, heavy, and thus less mobile than wire-based methods.
Patent 129,971 for a wireless telegraph in July 1872.
He successfully created a device that he called a wireless telegraph. Today, we call it radio!
In a short time, Marconi was operating his own wireless telegraph company.
However, after being hired, he learned the door he entered was not to the bank, but a small company called Marconi Wireless Telegraph Company.
However, if Guglielmo Marconi received the Nobel Prize for developing the first wireless telegraph more than 100 years ago, why has widespread public adoption only occurred recently?
The fact that he was arrested by a Scotland Yard detective after a chase across the North Atlantic was thanks to the development of the then sensational medium of the wireless telegraph developed by the Italian, Guglielmo Marconi, has become one of the world's great real life crime stories.
This in-depth study of radio history, from its birth as Marconi's "wireless telegraph" through its current status, analyzes the changing medium's social, political and cultural impact.
"We have a wireless telegraph, a crownless queen, a thornless cactus, a seedless orange and a coreless apple.
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