Typesetting: Electronic Typesetting Systems Capable of 'Painting' as Many as 10,000 Characters per Second on the Screen of a Cathode Ray Tube Promise to Have a Revolutionary Effect on the Printing Industry.

By: Scientific American.

Price: $15.00

Quantity: 1 available


In: Scientific American, Vol. 220, No. 5, May 1969. Magazine, single issue. 4to. 11 1/2 x 8 1/4 inches. 60-69 pp. [Entire issue: 160 pp.] 11 figures (some color); text clean, unmarked, paper toned. Color pictorial wrappers, stapled; Muir Dawson has this issued opened to Walter's article. Good. The Scientific American cover story; an early review of technological changes in the realm of type composition. Starts with an overview of printing history, and brings the reader up to date with the latest mainframe composing technologies. Walter was a native of Vienna who came to the United States in 1946 and operated his own engineering firm and later worked as chief engineer in the Graphic Systems Division of RCA.

Title: Typesetting: Electronic Typesetting Systems Capable of 'Painting' as Many as 10,000 Characters per Second on the Screen of a Cathode Ray Tube Promise to Have a Revolutionary Effect on the Printing Industry.

Author Name: Scientific American.

Categories: Other,

Edition: First Edition

Publisher: New York:, Scientific American,: 1969

Binding: Paperback

Book Condition: Used: Good

Type: Paperback

Seller ID: KSF713-B277

Keywords: Gerard O. Walter, Typesetting, Electronic Typesetting Systems Capable of 'Painting' as Many as 10,000 Characters per Second on the Screen of a Cathode Ray Tube Promise to Have a Revolutionary Effect on the Printing Industry, Scientific American, Volume 220, No. 5, May 1969, Typesetting