PHOTO: © Silvia Krusch

Die Ausstellung »Radio, Phono, Fernsehen«

In the organizer's words:

In 1887, Heinrich Hertz was the first to demonstrate electromagnetic oscillations that propagate invisibly through the air at the speed of light. On this basis, Guglielmo Marconi succeeded in transmitting the first transatlantic radio signal (letter S of Morse code) from The Lizard peninsula in Cornwall to Signal Hill near St. John's in Newfoundland on December 12, 1901. He thus set a milestone without which radio broadcasting since the 1920s and television since the 1930s would have been inconceivable. In the 1950s, the demand for entertainment and information was very high. The broadcasting industry met this need with a flood of new developments. FM radio, 3D sound, the small 45 record and television are just some of the milestones from this decade. The fifties are therefore the focus of our exhibition "Radio, Phono, Television" - supplemented by a "special" on the development of magnetic sound technology.

This content has been machine translated.


Bremer Rundfunkmuseum Findorffstraße 22-24 28215 Bremen

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