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Technological Communication Collection (page 2)

Technological communication has come a long way, bridging the gap between old and new methods of connecting with others

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Unconscious woman lying near a telephone

Unconscious woman lying near a telephone
MODEL RELEASED. Telephone emergency. View of an unconscious woman lying near a telephone. The receiver is off the telephones base

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: WAP mobile telephone

WAP mobile telephone. Conceptual computer artwork of a hand holding a WAP-enabled mobile or cellular telephone. WAP (wireless application protocol)

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Radio mast with radio waves

Radio mast with radio waves
Radio mast, conceptual computer artwork. The concentric rings represent the radio waves or microwaves being transmitted by the mast

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Concept of a womans head and communication

Concept of a womans head and communication
Electronic communication. Conceptual image of a woman with various articles of electronic communication emerging from her head

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Mobile telephone hate mail

Mobile telephone hate mail. Conceptual computer artwork of snakes and a mobile telephone being used to send text messages (envelope symbols)

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Communications room

Communications room. Patch panel and wires in an office communications room. The blue and yellow wires carry voice and computer data to and from a network of telephones and computers

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Water tower

Water tower with mobile telephone and television transmitting antennae. The water tower stores water for homes and businesses in the surrounding area

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Telecommunications mast

Telecommunications mast
Telecommunications base. Radio wave antennas mounted on top of a chimney. These are used to communicate between mobile phones in a telecommunications network

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Telephone pole and wires

Telephone pole and wires
Telephone pole with cut wires

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Telecommunications masts

Telecommunications masts. The dishes and antennas on these masts receive, amplify and relay mobile phone, microwave and radio signals. Photographed in Curno, Italy

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Concealed mobile phone mast

Concealed mobile phone mast. Camouflaged mobile phone mast on a brick chimney

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Telephone

Telephone handset and keypad

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Mobile phone mast

Mobile phone mast
Mobile phone base station. Radio wave antennae mounted on a lattice tower in a field. Mobile phone communication networks operate by the transmission of radio signals between mobile phones

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Telephone box

Telephone box in a rural setting

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Early mobile phone

Early mobile phone

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Woman using a mobile phone, thermogram

Woman using a mobile phone, thermogram
MODEL RELEASED. Woman using a mobile telephone, thermogram. The thermogram shows the emission of infrared radiation, displaying it as colour-coded surface temperatures

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Hands charging up a ring-pull mobile telephone

Hands charging up a ring-pull mobile telephone
Ring-pull mobile telephone. Hands charging up a prototype of a ring-pull mobile telephone. This battery-free telephone never needs charging from a mains supply

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Coloured X-ray of a mobile telephone

Coloured X-ray of a mobile telephone
Mobile phone. Coloured X-ray of a mobile phone showing various components such as the circuit boards (red, lower frame), the earpiece (dark green at upper centre) and the antenna (at upper left)

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Telecommunications tower for relaying microwaves

Telecommunications tower for relaying microwaves
Telecommunications tower. Microwave transmissions relay tower with an assortment of dishes. Micro- waves can be used to relay transmissions of telephone, telex and data communications

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Signals from Telecom Tower in London

Signals from Telecom Tower in London
Signals from Telecom Tower. Computer artwork of Telecom Tower in London, showing microwave signals radiating from its top aerial

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Artwork of mobile telephone, globe & circuit board

Artwork of mobile telephone, globe & circuit board
Global telecommunication. Computer artwork of a hand holding a mobile cellular telephone over a globe and a circuit board, depicting global telecommunication

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Computer image of radio transmission

Computer image of radio transmission
Radio transmission. Computer graphic illustration depicting radio waves being transmitted from a large aerial. The type of transmitter seen here is similar to those used for TV

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Telephone earpiece

Telephone earpiece

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Desk telephone

Desk telephone

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Girl using mobile phone

Girl using mobile phone
MODEL RELEASED. Girl using a mobile phone. She is eight years old

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: SIM card

SIM card. Mobile phone subscriber identity module (SIM) card in a holder prior to being inserted into a mobile phone

Background imageTechnological Communication Collection: Communication mast

Communication mast
A communication mast



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Technological communication has come a long way, bridging the gap between old and new methods of connecting with others. From the early days of desk telephones to today's mobile phone revolution, it is fascinating to witness how far we have progressed. In the past, communication was limited to landlines and face-to-face interactions. However, with the advent of mobile phones, our world transformed into a global village. The iconic image of an early mobile phone reminds us of its humble beginnings and how it paved the way for modern-day connectivity. Radio towers emitting waves symbolize another milestone in technological communication. These towers enabled us to transmit information across vast distances through radio waves, bringing news and entertainment right into our homes. But as technology evolved further, so did our reliance on mobile phones. An artwork depicting a businessman with a mobile phone head captures society's obsession with staying connected at all times. Yet this constant connectivity also gave rise to "mobile phone rage, " highlighting the challenges that arise from over-reliance on these devices. Nevertheless, there are numerous benefits brought by advancements in communication technology. A man holding a mobile telephone to his ear signifies convenience and mobility – we can now communicate effortlessly while on-the-go. Moreover, X-ray images showcasing a mobile phone emphasize how this device has become an integral part of our lives; it holds not only personal conversations but also stores memories captured through photos or videos. The ever-evolving nature of smartphones is evident in their ability to incorporate projectors within them – transforming them into portable cinemas or presentation tools whenever needed. While technological communication has undoubtedly enhanced our lives in many ways, it is essential to strike a balance between virtual connections and real-world interactions.