This is a limited edition print with only 250 copies in production.
Ralph M. Like - November 1, 1948.
The phonograph is a device, invented in 1877, for the mechanical recording and reproduction of sound. In its later forms, it is also called a gramophone (as a trademark since 1887, as a generic name in the UK since 1910), or, since the 1940s, a record player.
The sound vibration waveforms are recorded as corresponding physical deviations of a spiral groove engraved, etched, incised, or impressed into the surface of a rotating cylinder or disc, called a "record". To recreate the sound, the surface is similarly rotated while a playback stylus traces the groove and is therefore vibrated by it, very faintly reproducing the recorded sound.
In early acoustic phonographs, the stylus vibrated a diaphragm which produced sound waves which were coupled to the open air through a flaring horn, or directly to the listener's ears through stethoscope-type earphones.
The disc phonograph record was the dominant audio recording format throughout most of the 20th century. From the mid-1980s on, phonograph use on a standard record player declined sharply because of the rise of the cassette tape, compact disc and other digital recording formats. Records are still a favorite format for some audiophiles and by DJs and turntablists in hip hop music, electronic dance music and other styles. There has been a resurgence in popularity of vinyl and turntables. This patent pays homage to the great invention which changed the face of music.
Want to know more about what a patent is, we have created a description page here.
Using Epson UltraChrome water based HDR ink-jet technology
Basis Weight: 192 gsm
Media Thickness: 10.3 mil (0.26 mm)
ISO Brightness: 104%
Epson Ultra Premium Luster Photo Paper
Between a gloss and matte finish
Highly saturated, maximum ink coverage
Hardwood Deluxe Edition:
High Definition hardwood print on hardwood
Glass like finish
No need for frame
Lifetime protective seal
Fast shipping: 3-10 business days. Designed with ❤️