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Archives:Digital Signal Processing Comes of Age: The 1970s

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== Abstract  ==
 
== Abstract  ==
  
Some historians have seen in the 1970s the beginning of the Third Industrial Revolution. The First Industrial Revolution, characterized by steam power and factory production, began in the late 18th century. The Second Industrial Revolution, characterized by electric power, the intemal combustion engine, and telegraph and telephone communications, began in the late 19th century. The defining technology of the Third Industrial Revolution is the computer, particularly the microprocessor. Besides in computer technology itself, there were revolutionary changes in communications, instrumentation, and control systems, and all of these areas became much more important economically. This article describes the stunning advances of the disco era.  
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Some historians have seen in the 1970s the beginning of the Third Industrial Revolution. The First Industrial Revolution, characterized by steam power and factory production, began in the late 18th century. The Second Industrial Revolution, characterized by electric power, the intemal combustion engine, and telegraph and telephone communications, began in the late 19th century. The defining technology of the Third Industrial Revolution is the computer, particularly the microprocessor. Besides in computer technology itself, there were revolutionary changes in communications, instrumentation, and control systems, and all of these areas became much more important economically. This article describes the stunning advances of the [[Disco and Discs|disco era]].  
  
 
== Citation and Link to Full Article  ==
 
== Citation and Link to Full Article  ==
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Frederik Nebeker, "DSP Comes of Age: The 1970s," in ''Signal Processing: The Emergence of a Discipline, 1948-1998 ''(Piscataway, NJ: IEEE Press, 1998), 89-113.   
 
Frederik Nebeker, "DSP Comes of Age: The 1970s," in ''Signal Processing: The Emergence of a Discipline, 1948-1998 ''(Piscataway, NJ: IEEE Press, 1998), 89-113.   
  
[[Media:Chapter5_-_DSP_Comes_of_Age%2C_the_1970s.pdf|Media:Nebeker_Signal_1970s.pdf]]<br>
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[[Media:Chapter5_-_DSP_Comes_of_Age%2C_the_1970s.pdf|Digital Signal Processing Comes of Age: The 1970s]] (pdf)
  
[[Category:Signals]] [[Category:Signal_processing]] [[Category:Digital_signal_processing]]
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[[Category:Signals|Signal]] [[Category:Signal processing|Signal]] [[Category:Digital signal processing|Signal]] [[Category:Computing and electronics|Signal]] [[Category:Circuitry|Signal]] [[Category:Microprocessors|Signal]] [[Category:Automation|Signal]] [[Category:Control systems|Signal]] [[Category:News|Signal]]

Latest revision as of 16:03, 22 July 2014

Abstract

Some historians have seen in the 1970s the beginning of the Third Industrial Revolution. The First Industrial Revolution, characterized by steam power and factory production, began in the late 18th century. The Second Industrial Revolution, characterized by electric power, the intemal combustion engine, and telegraph and telephone communications, began in the late 19th century. The defining technology of the Third Industrial Revolution is the computer, particularly the microprocessor. Besides in computer technology itself, there were revolutionary changes in communications, instrumentation, and control systems, and all of these areas became much more important economically. This article describes the stunning advances of the disco era.

Citation and Link to Full Article

Frederik Nebeker, "DSP Comes of Age: The 1970s," in Signal Processing: The Emergence of a Discipline, 1948-1998 (Piscataway, NJ: IEEE Press, 1998), 89-113. 

Digital Signal Processing Comes of Age: The 1970s (pdf)