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Fleming Valve

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<p>'''''This article is a stub. You can help the GHN by expanding it.''''' </p>
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'''''This article is a stub. You can help the GHN by expanding it.'''''  
  
<p>[[Image:Fleming valve.jpg|thumb|right|Fleming Valve]] </p>
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[[Image:Fleming Diode 0351.jpg|thumb|right|Fleming Valve]]  
  
<p>16 November 1904. London, England. Beginning in the 1880s Professor [[John Fleming|John Ambrose Fleming]] of University College London investigated the [[Edison Effect|Edison effect]], electrical conduction within a glass bulb from an incandescent filament to a metal plate. In 1904 he constructed such a bulb and used it to rectify high frequency oscillations and thus detect wireless signals. The same year Fleming patented the device, later known as the 'Fleming valve.' </p>
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16 November 1904. London, England. Beginning in the 1880s Professor [[John Fleming|John Ambrose Fleming]] of University College London investigated the [[Edison Effect|Edison effect]], electrical conduction within a glass bulb from an incandescent filament to a metal plate. In 1904 he constructed such a bulb and used it to rectify high frequency oscillations and thus detect wireless signals. The same year Fleming patented the device, later known as the 'Fleming valve.'  
  
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<p>[[Category:Components,_circuits,_devices_&_systems|Category:Components,_circuits,_devices_&amp;_systems]] [[Category:Measurement]] [[Category:Electromagnetic_measurements]]</p>
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[[Category:Components,_circuits,_devices_&_systems|Category:Components,_circuits,_devices_&amp;_systems]] [[Category:Measurement]] [[Category:Electromagnetic_measurements]]

Revision as of 16:26, 22 March 2011

This article is a stub. You can help the GHN by expanding it.

Fleming Valve
Fleming Valve

16 November 1904. London, England. Beginning in the 1880s Professor John Ambrose Fleming of University College London investigated the Edison effect, electrical conduction within a glass bulb from an incandescent filament to a metal plate. In 1904 he constructed such a bulb and used it to rectify high frequency oscillations and thus detect wireless signals. The same year Fleming patented the device, later known as the 'Fleming valve.'