kinescope


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kinescope

 [kin´ĕ-skōp]
an instrument for ascertaining ocular refraction.

kinescope

/kine·scope/ (-skōp) an instrument for ascertaining ocular refraction.

kinescope

(kĭn′ĕ-skōp) [″ + skopein, to examine]
A device for testing the refraction of the eye. A slit of variable width moves as the patient observes a fixed object.

kinescope

1. An instrument for determining the refraction of the eye by having the subject observe the apparent 'with' or 'against' movement of a test object through a stenopaeic slit moved across the front of the eye. 2. An instrument for recording television programmes. See stenopaeic disc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
30) For those Canadians able to view the program, either directly from American stations with strong signals, or by the sample Kinescopes provided to the CBC by DuMont, Dunlop's assessment is not surprising.
In showing a kinescope of Army counsel Joe Welch reducing an earlier seen bullying McCarthy to a pathetic, simpering figure, the film provides a dramatic moment that is in itself disturbing and complex, on both a political and personal level.
This is obvious to those who know the novels and hear and/or watch the kinescope of the reading.
Original 35mm kinescope negatives were pulled from the vaults for this special tribute.
Western Michigan University's Paper Technology Foundation and Kinescope Interactive (KI), a division of EBSCO Industries, are taking paper industry training into the 21st Century with the introduction of a new certification program offered through the Internet, Intranet and CD-ROM.
Like BARCO's Megacalibrator and Reference Calibrator, the Personal Calibrator incorporates BARCO's Automatic Kinescope Bias (AKB) technology to eliminate drift.
It was broadcast live on the West Coast and seen via kinescope in the rest of the nation.
The new Cinegram CD-ROM also takes "participants" on a 3-D tour of Rockwell's studio and features a rare kinescope of Rockwell's interview with television journalism pioneer, Edward R.
We shot live kinescope, which meant we shot the show live with a camera, to be shown later on the air in its scheduled time slot,'' Will said.
The other was for the kinescope, which displayed television and computer monitor images for decades until the advent of flat panel screens.
Zirconium is widely applied in such fields as ceramics, chemicals, casting and CRT TV kinescope glass.
Those copies, known as kinescopes, offered very low audio and video quality and audiences frequently had to imagine what was happening on the screen.