old reel to reel movie projector

Bell and Howell Super 8 mm & 8 mm Film Projector - Autoload Model 456A


35mm Vintage Simplex 1930's Movie Film Reel Projector Head

Nothing could be further from the truth. Movie theater projectionists haven't spooled up films on reel-to-reel projectors in something like 15 years. Most theaters -- from sterile mall megaplexes to cozy urban art deco houses -- use what's known in the trade as the "platter."

The SIPO shift register, the kind I used in my , takes a serial, one-at-a-time stream of data and then displays the information along multiple outputs. There are two ways that these types of shift registers can be operated. One way is to display the inputs on the outputs as they come in, creating a type of reel projector that shows 8 pictures, or pieces of information, at the same time (if it is an 8 bit shift register). The other, and in my opinion, more useful option is to not display any of the input information until all of the flip-flops in the shift register are filled and then display the inputs on their respective output simultaneously. A SIPO shift register is useful when you want to control/give input to multiple components but do not want to individually dedicated wires from your microcontroller to each of your components.

2008 Juicy Couture Reel To Reel Film Projector Charm Euc

  • Bell & Howell Super 8 Reel to Reel Projector - Missing Lens & Reels
  • Vintage Kodak Instamatic M109 8mm/super 8 Reel Film Projector

    Finally, the PISO shift register takes multiple inputs simultaneously and outputs them serially. While this does not follow the reel projector analogy very well, once all of the inputs have been loaded into the shift register, the PISO can then be thought of as a serial-in serial out shift register, except you do not have to wait for the input to reach the lone output port. This is useful for taking multiple readings simultaneously (e.g., multiple button readings) and then feeding the information on one line to a microcontroller.

    The SISO shift register is able to store (or in the reel projector analogy, cover up) information based on how big of a shift register it is. For example if it was an 8-bit register, it could store 8 bits of information. This means that when you input data into the SISO, you will have to wait for 8 data shifts (also known as clock pulses), before the first piece of information is output/displayed on the projector. Because this is a serial-out shift register, only one piece of information is displayed at a time, and once the second piece of information is shifted to the output position, the first piece of information is lost. The SISO shift registers can be used in calculators to store multiple binary numbers before shifting them out so they can be added together.