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Page 1 Free TV Themes, Soundtracks, Theme Music Downloads
Home > Free Television Theme Song Downloads
Free Television Theme Songs Downloads Page 1 (A)
The free television theme song downloads below are all wave (.wav) or MP3 (.mp3) file audio clips unless otherwise specified.
The television theme music in this section covers the entire period from tv's inception until today. The addition of tv theme music is an ongoing process. If you have any unique or rare television theme song you would like to contribute for our users please let us know by visiting our contact page.
Saving Your Television Theme Song Downloads
Right-click on any of the free television theme song downloads and choose 'Save Target As' or 'Save Link As' (depending on the web browser you are using) to save the audio clip to your computer.
How to Find the TV Theme Songs You Are Looking For
Browse TV Music Themes by page or alphabetically. Use the links below to quickly find the television soundtracks you are looking for or explore a complete list of all television theme song downloads on site by following this link.
Index of Television Theme Songs - Complete List Of Available Downloads by Name
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Letter A B C D E F G H I-J K-L M N O-P Q-R S T U-V-W-X-Y
The iFacts Collection - Interesting Page Related Content
iFact #23 - About the History of Television (TV History, Facts & Trivia)
A summary of the history of television from its inception to today.
Facts Surrounding the History of Television|
In its early stages of development, television included only those devices employing a combination of optical, mechanical and electronic technologies to capture, transmit and display a visual image. By the late 1920s, however, those employing only optical and electronic technologies were being explored. All modern television systems rely on the latter, however the knowledge gained from the work on mechanical-dependent systems was crucial in the development of fully electronic television.
In 1884 Paul Gottlieb Nipkow, a 20-year old university student in Germany, patented the first electromechanical television system which employed a scanning disk, a spinning disk with a series of holes spiraling toward the center, for 'rasterization', the process of converting a visual image into a stream of electrical pulses. The holes were spaced at equal angular intervals such that in a single rotation the disk would allow light to pass through each hole and onto a light-sensitive selenium sensor which produced the electrical pulses. As an image was focused on the rotating disk, each hole captured a horizontal 'slice' of the whole image.
Nipkow's design would not be practical until advances in amplifier tube technology became available in 1907. Even then the device was only useful for transmitting still halftone images - those represented by equally spaced dots of varying size - over telegraph or telephone lines. Later designs would use a rotating mirror-drum scanner to capture the image and a cathode ray tube (CRT) as a display device, but moving images were still not possible, due to the poor sensitivity of the selenium sensors.
Scottish inventor John Logie Baird demonstrated the transmission of moving silhouette images in London in 1925, and of moving, monochromatic images in 1926. Baird's scanning disk produced an image of 30 lines resolution, barely enough to discern a human face, from a double spiral of lenses.
By 1927, Russian inventor Léon Theremin developed a mirror drum-based television system which used interlacing to achieve an image resolution of 100 lines.
Also in 1927, Herbert E. Ives of Bell Labs transmitted moving images from a 50-aperture disk producing 16 frames per minute over a cable from Washington, DC to New York City, and via radio from Whippany, New Jersey. Ives used viewing screens as large as 24 by 30 inches (60 by 75 centimeter). His subjects included Secretary of Commerce Herbert Hoover.
In 1928, Philo Farnsworth made the world's first working television system with electronic scanning of both the pickup and display devices, which he first demonstrated to news media on 1928-09-01, televising a motion picture film.
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