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Contents of the magazine
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Contents de Radiofil magazine 89
<< Previous November-December 2018 Next >>
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Restoration :
Restauration d'un Monoc Chauvin-Arnoux by Pierre Barrat.
In fact, the opportunity to talk about this mythical universal tester (ancestor of the multimeter) is that, assuming it has not been damaged through misuse, its repair is generally limited to the replacement of the mercury battery by a circuit performing the same function.
Le retour du Seeburg SMC2 by Georges Bouchard.
One day Philipe, owner of a cafe-restaurant, asked me to repair his jukebox. It was a venerable Seeburg sold between 1969 and 1972. This particular example had been in service up to 1990 in Chalon-sur-Saône, then was abandoned for good. Seeburg Corporation was an American company which designed and manufactured automated musical apparatus. The firm had been set up in Chicago in 1902 by Justus P. Seeburg, of Swedish origin. It became one of the leaders in the jukebox industry, but went out of business in 1979 (Sources : Wikipedia).
Le Solistor by Serge Logez.
I am not at all a collector of transistor radios, but I discovered, by chance, this suberb set in excellent condition, with a very mysterious name : the Solistor. I fell in love with this little gem and couldn’t resist buying it. It now sits alongside my sets from the 20’s and 30’s. That might appear anachronistic but what does it matter. Let me introduce it to you.

Realization :
L'aetherhone ou Thérémin Vox by Thierry Courrier.
The aetherphone is a musical instrument invented in the 20’s by Lev Sergeivich Termen, an engineer of Russian origin. This instrument has the distinction of functioning without contact with the player. In 1922 Lev S. Termen presented his instrument to Vladimir Lenin 1, who, immediately won over, ordered 600 2 of them for distribution throughout the soviet territory.

In the course of Web :
Au fil du forum by Serge Logez.
Les horloges radio-pilotées
As most of you know, the Radiofil forum, which is open to all vintage radio and audio enthusiasts, is a hub of good natured discussion and exchange and therefore an invaluable source of information, with regular participation from other countries. We select subjects which we believe will be of great interest to our readers and publish them in the magazine, with particular consideration for those who don’t have Internet. In this edition, with the recent clock change in mainland France, the subject of the discussion relates to radio controlled clocks. The change on those with hands is spectacular as they suddenly start to accelerate !

History of techniques :
L'usine de Dreux, fabrication des tubes cathodiques by Serge Marinier, Jacques Desamblanc.
From 1955 into the 2000’s, several Philips factories manufacturing cathode ray tubes (CRT’s) existed in Europe as follows : Eindhoven in Holland, Suresnes and Dreux in France, Durham in Great Bri­tain, Barcelona in Spain, Monza in Italy, Aix-la-Chapelle in Germany, Hranice in Czechia and Liebring in Austria. Since the introduction of CRT’s, their evolution has always allowed these factories to adapt, with the base technology remaining unchanged. But with the arrival of plasma screens then LCD, the only way to last a few more years was to remain economically viable.
Les instruments de musique électroniques by Tony Luzy.
La seconde décennie du 20e siècle
Dans les parties précédentes, nous avons présenté des inventions parfois insolites et revêtant surtout un caractère expérimental, et mis à part pour le Telharmonium, sans application réelle. La seconde décennie du vingtième siècle vit l’avènement d’importants concepts novateurs qui préfigurent le devenir de la musique électronique, notamment l’amplification par tubes et les techniques d’échantillonnage du son. Certains instruments ont eu une destinée commerciale, même si pour la plupart elle fut éphémère.

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