Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'

  • Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'
    Filoscopio Henry W. Short, 'Here We Are Again!'

filoscopio / filoscope. Mutoscope I miss a few, two, I think missing pictures of the final, the last picture is 155, (small loss), I'm not sure how many there should be. A flipbook or filoscopio (flip book or flick book in English) a book containing a series of images that vary gradually from one page to the next, so that when the pages are passed quickly, it is the images appear animated simulating movement or other change. They are usually illustrated by children, but may also be oriented adults and employing a series of animations. The first evidence we have of such a mechanism is the motuscopio (from the Latin"" motus"" movement and the Greek"" skopein"" contemplate) of Philippe Jacob Lautenburger. Lautenburger was an artist who in 1760 produced a notebook in which drew on odd pages a picture. On each page the same figure appeared at different stages of a movement. A turning the pages of the notebook quickly the illusion of movement of the figure produced. This is also achieved by the fact that all the figures were the same size and occupying the same place in the respective páginas.1 Based on this same mechanism, in 1898 Henry William Short patented the filoscopio, changing in this case the drawings from photographs. This mechanism is commercialized leaves notebook introduced in a small wooden box that held by one side pressed, activating the mechanism automated to pressing a small lever.

Reference: #3155

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