kinematograph


Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia.

kinematograph

(kĭn″ĕ-māt′o-grăf)
A device for viewing photographs of objects in motion; used in studying the motion of organs such as the heart and lungs, and the gastrointestinal tract.
References in periodicals archive ?
A Method of and Means for Running a Phonograph or Gramophone and a Kinematograph in Synchronism.
26-page pamphlet, Proceedings of the British Kinematograph Society 21 (1933): 1-26.
Roget explained the theory behind the persistence of vision in 1825 that the kinematograph came along, the predecessor to today's blockbuster movies.
Cinema Theatre, Kinematograph Film; Munich, Germany (REAL D Cinema presents "Chicken Little" starting Jan.
By the end of 1939, according to the Kinematograph Year Book, the Clifton chain managed twenty-two cinemas, ten of which were purpose-built by Satchwell and Roberts.
At the annual luncheon of the British Kinematograph, Sound and Television Society (BKSTS: The Moving Image Society) at London's The Player's Theatre, Texas Instruments (TI) today received the Society's Technical and Scientific Achievement Award recognizing the contribution made to digital cinema by DLP Cinema(TM) technology.
In 1964 the managing director of the Compton Cinema Club, Tony Tenser, gave an interview to the cinema trade journal Kinematograph Weekly.
Cinema-going has changed dramatically since the first film was screened to the British public using an Eddison Kinematograph box.
He is also a fellow of the British Kinematograph, Sound, and Television Society and an Honorary Member of the Society of Motion Picture and Television Engineers (SMPTE), which in the past has awarded him its Samuel L.
2) Davis bemoaned the 10% fall in admissions to Rank circuit cinemas in a 1970 interview in Kinematograph Weekly and attributed it to "the wrong type of film product" ("Not Enough" 5).