The telephone in a changing world
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The telephone in a changing world

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Published by Longmans, Green and Co. in New York, Toronto .
Written in English



  • United States.


  • Telephone -- History,
  • Telephone -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Marion May Dilts.
LC ClassificationsHE8731 .D5 1941
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv p., 1 l., 219 p.
Number of Pages219
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6429629M
LC Control Number41051774

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Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Dilts, Marion May. Telephone in a changing world. New York, Toronto, Longmans, Green and Co.,   An exciting new text for the basic hybrid course, Communication in A Changing World is distinguished by its emphasis on ethics and civility in communication; its original, comprehensive and integrated treatment of computer-mediated communication; and, its authentic, engaging examples drawn frequently from popular culture/5. : English for a Changing World Level 2 Student Book (): Wardhaugh, Ronald: Books/5(7). English for a Changing World Level 1 Student Book book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers/5(2).

  The point is, what he’s really trying to express is just how much the telephone is going to change the world. The following article was originally published by the New York Times and reprinted by the Baltimore Bulletin on 8 April Baltimore Bulletin (Baltimore, Maryland), 8 April , page 7. The First Telephone Book. The first telephone book was released soon after the world’s first telephone line was invented. That first telephone book, released in by the New Haven District Telephone Company, was just one page long and held 50 names. The book did not list any numbers. If you needed to call someone, you just said that person.   The first telephone book was published in New Haven, Connecticut, by the New Haven District Telephone Company in February It was one page long and held 50 names; no numbers were listed, as an operator would connect you. The page was divided into four sections: residential, professional, essential services, and miscellaneous.   Prior to the invention of the telephone, the only non-face-to-face ways for people to communicate with each other were by mail or telegraph. This meant that communicating with people who were located a great distance away was a very time-consuming process.

See how the telephone changed the world, time and time again From its invention years ago to the selfie-packed smartphone present, CNET charts the evolution of perhaps the greatest tech of all. The telephone is one invention that changed the world and opened a wide world of communication. Many businesses benefited from the additional communication options that became available after the invention of the telephone. As communication continues to evolve, businesses continue to benefit from the additional communication channels that are open to make completing business transactions and .   At one time, phone companies hired boys to serve as switchboard operators. The boys were eventually replaced by women because the women were faster and more polite. In , New York Telephone employed 6, female switchboard operators. Without the telephone, thousands of women would not have had the opportunity to work. The telephone changed the world by making communication easier. It had an impact on how business was conducted by making it easier to expand further and build a larger customer base.