SBE Chapter 37
SBE Chapter 37
September 24, 2020  

Prior Meetings

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All Are Welcome at SBE Meetings;
SBE Membership is not Required

Attendees

Name
Mr. Jan Andrews 
Mr. William Bernstein 
Mr. Ken Cardosa 
Mr. David Carlstrom 
Mr. Ed Damerel 
Ms. Melissa Davis 
Mr. Jacques de Suze 
Ms. Mary Diaz 
Mr. Gary Eickmeier 
Mr. John Fleetwood 
Mr. John Footen 
Mr. Joel Goldberg 
Mr. Tom Hackett 
Mr. David Hadaway 
Mr. John Hajinlian 
Mr. Willy Halla 
Mr. William Harrison 
Mr. J. Eric Hoehn 
Ms. Heidi Holmstrom 
Sasha Javid 
Mr. John Judge 
Mr. William King 
Mr. Jeffrey Koscho 
Mr. John Kowalski 
Mr. Steve Lack 
Mr. Chris Lane 
Mr. Edward Liberatore 
Mr. Chuck Lindner 
Mr. Donald Lockett 
Mr. John McCoskey 
Mr. Tom Mikkelsen 
Mr. Macie Ochman 
Mr. Skip Pizzi 
Mr. Michael Riggs 
Mr. Christopher Root 
Mr. Tim Sawyer 
Ms. Louise Shideler 
Mr. Sidney Shumate 
Mr. Rick Singer 
Mr. Jake Skiba 
Mr. Kenneth Sleeman 
Mr. James Snyder 
Mr. Jonathan Solomon 
Mr. Alan Southwick 
Mr. Rudy Sultana 
Pat Thorpe 
Mr. Eric Utter 
Mr. Tu Vu 
Mr. Bruce Wahl 
Mr. David Weinberg 
Mr. Charlie Weller 
Mr. Peter Wharton 
Mr. Philip Whitebloom 
Mr. Raymond Wilke 
Mr. Fred Willard 
Mr. Kevin Willoughby 
Mr. Alan Wu 
Mr. Steve Wynn 

A History of TV

Guest Speaker: Mark Schubin

July 30, 2020

Thanks to our friends at SMPTE DC Section for inviting us to a virtual presentation o "A History of TV" with Mark Schubin on July 30th, 2020, 7:00 PM EDT.

Mark Schubin is a multiple-Emmy-Award-winning SMPTE Life Fellow and winner of the Society's Presidential Proclamation in 2017. His histories of media technology have been published in the SMPTE Motion Imaging Journal and the Proceedings of the IEEE, among other publications, and have been translated into many languages.

More about Mark Schubin:
The Over The Airia Broadcaster (Part I)
The Over The Airia Broadcaster (Part II)
schubincafe.com

Thomas Edison's earliest patent filing (a caveat) for motion pictures was in 1888, but 11 years earlier the first publication about television appeared, and there has not been a year since without television research. Yet there does not appear to have been any video research -- not even speculation or fantasy -- prior to 1877. Why? What role did the Washington area play in video development? Did people pay to watch remote baseball games live as early as 1884? Were the first patents for virtual video events like this one issued in 1895? Was there an actual live, watchable video image by 1879? Register to find out!

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