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Best Jonathan Coopersmith Interviews on Podcasts or Audio about Jonathan

Listen to audio about Jonathan Coopersmith. Browse for Jonathan Coopersmith interviews, guest appearances, and call-ins. Make snippets of Jonathan talking to create audio highlights to share with your friends or embed in related blog posts. Continue Reading >> Listen to audio about Jonathan Coopersmith. Browse for Jonathan Coopersmith interviews, guest appearances, and call-ins. Make snippets of Jonathan talking to create audio highlights to share with your friends or embed in related blog posts. << Show Less
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Vurbl People Audio Intro Listen to this compilation of insightful interviews, quotes, commentary, news, and more surrounding some of the most well-known public figures. You can also use Vurbl's snippet tool to clip and share your favorite moments with friends, family, and audio creators.
Bush School Uncorked: Voting Challenges with Dr. Jonathan Coopersmith This episode dives into discussing the obstacles and barriers that come with voting in the middle of a pandemic! Join us as we host frequent podcast guest, Dr. Jonathan Coopersmith to learn more on what to expect this election season.
Bush School Uncorked: History & Technology with Dr. Jonathan Coopersmith In this episode, our hosts sit with Texas A&M professor and historian, Dr. Jonathan Coopersmith. The conversation features topics such as automation and its impact on labor markets, along with what future technological endeavors hold. Give it a listen!
Verso: Resounding Voices Choral Series: Vigilia - A Chat with Jonathan Coopersmith Tune into a conversation with Jonathan Coopersmith, Chair of Musical Studies at the Curtis Institute and Musical Director of the Philadelphia Voices, about the Resounding Voices Choral Series concert taking place at the Barnes on June 18, 2017. Hear all about this performance, which includes the rarely heard "Vigilia" by Rautavaara alongside other beautiful 20th- and 21st-century works, sung by the Philadelphia Voices and led by guest conductor Robert Whalen.

NOTE: This performance was rescheduled from February 2017.
History & Technology with Dr. Jonathan Coopersmith In this episode, our hosts sit with Texas A&M professor and historian, Dr. Jonathan Coopersmith. The conversation features topics such as automation and its impact on labor markets, along with what future technological endeavors hold. Give it a listen!
Voting Challenges with Dr. Jonathan Coopersmith This episode dives into discussing the obstacles and barriers that come with voting in the middle of a pandemic! Join us as we host frequent podcast guest, Dr. Jonathan Coopersmith to learn more on what to expect this election season.
Jonathan Coopersmith, “Faxed: The Rise and Fall of the Fax Machine” (Johns Hopkins UP, 2015) Jonathan Coopersmith‘s new book takes readers through the century-and-a-half-long history of the fax machine and the technologies that shaped and were shaped by it, from Alexander Bain’s 1843 patent to the computer-based faxing of the end of the 20thcentury. Faxed: The Rise and Fall of the Fax Machine (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2015) chronicles the transformations of fax wrought by a range of industries and technologies in the context of world wars and global economic changes. In Coopersmith’s able hands, the history of the fax machine substantively informs a number of fields and disciplines that might not seem immediately related to it: these include visual studies (as newspapers and the military helped drive the development of fax markets and technology thanks to the need for rapid transfer of images in times of war and beyond) and East Asian studies (as fax machines can be traced through the history of modern homes and businesses in Japan). Coopersmith tells a story of fax as a story of repeated failures that were nevertheless productive and germinal, whether they resulted from competition from other technologies and industries, compatibility problems in a fracturing market, or foundation-laying for the acceptance of the email and internet technologies that would ultimately surpass it. It’s a fascinating and elegantly told story of a technology that was, for many years, a constant element of the living and working spaces of many of our lives. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Jonathan Coopersmith, “Faxed: The Rise and Fall of the Fax Machine” (Johns Hopkins UP, 2015) Jonathan Coopersmith‘s new book takes readers through the century-and-a-half-long history of the fax machine and the technologies that shaped and were shaped by it, from Alexander Bain’s 1843 patent to the computer-based faxing of the end of the 20thcentury. Faxed: The Rise and Fall of the Fax Machine (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2015) chronicles the transformations of fax wrought by a range of industries and technologies in the context of world wars and global economic changes. In Coopersmith’s able hands, the history of the fax machine substantively informs a number of fields and disciplines that might not seem immediately related to it: these include visual studies (as newspapers and the military helped drive the development of fax markets and technology thanks to the need for rapid transfer of images in times of war and beyond) and East Asian studies (as fax machines can be traced through the history of modern homes and businesses in Japan). Coopersmith tells a story of fax as a story of repeated failures that were nevertheless productive and germinal, whether they resulted from competition from other technologies and industries, compatibility problems in a fracturing market, or foundation-laying for the acceptance of the email and internet technologies that would ultimately surpass it. It’s a fascinating and elegantly told story of a technology that was, for many years, a constant element of the living and working spaces of many of our lives. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Jonathan Coopersmith, “Faxed: The Rise and Fall of the Fax Machine” (Johns Hopkins UP, 2015) Jonathan Coopersmith‘s new book takes readers through the century-and-a-half-long history of the fax machine and the technologies that shaped and were shaped by it, from Alexander Bain’s 1843 patent to the computer-based faxing of the end of the 20thcentury. Faxed: The Rise and Fall of the Fax Machine (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2015) chronicles the transformations of fax wrought by a range of industries and technologies in the context of world wars and global economic changes. In Coopersmith’s able hands, the history of the fax machine substantively informs a number of fields and disciplines that might not seem immediately related to it: these include visual studies (as newspapers and the military helped drive the development of fax markets and technology thanks to the need for rapid transfer of images in times of war and beyond) and East Asian studies (as fax machines can be traced through the history of modern homes and businesses in Japan). Coopersmith tells a story of fax as a story of repeated failures that were nevertheless productive and germinal, whether they resulted from competition from other technologies and industries, compatibility problems in a fracturing market, or foundation-laying for the acceptance of the email and internet technologies that would ultimately surpass it. It’s a fascinating and elegantly told story of a technology that was, for many years, a constant element of the living and working spaces of many of our lives. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Jonathan Coopersmith, “Faxed: The Rise and Fall of the Fax Machine” (Johns Hopkins UP, 2015) Jonathan Coopersmith‘s new book takes readers through the century-and-a-half-long history of the fax machine and the technologies that shaped and were shaped by it, from Alexander Bain’s 1843 patent to the computer-based faxing of the end of the 20thcentury. Faxed: The Rise and Fall of the Fax Machine (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2015) chronicles the transformations of fax wrought by a range of industries and technologies in the context of world wars and global economic changes. In Coopersmith’s able hands, the history of the fax machine substantively informs a number of fields and disciplines that might not seem immediately related to it: these include visual studies (as newspapers and the military helped drive the development of fax markets and technology thanks to the need for rapid transfer of images in times of war and beyond) and East Asian studies (as fax machines can be traced through the history of modern homes and businesses in Japan). Coopersmith tells a story of fax as a story of repeated failures that were nevertheless productive and germinal, whether they resulted from competition from other technologies and industries, compatibility problems in a fracturing market, or foundation-laying for the acceptance of the email and internet technologies that would ultimately surpass it. It’s a fascinating and elegantly told story of a technology that was, for many years, a constant element of the living and working spaces of many of our lives. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
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