Wireless telephony

Definitions

  • Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • Wireless telephony telephony without wires, usually employing electric waves of high frequency emitted from an oscillator or generator, as in wireless telegraphy. A telephone transmitter causes fluctuations in these waves, it being the fluctuations only which affect the receiver.
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Usage

In literature:

Adjoining this is the wireless cabin, which is also fitted for wireless telephony.
"British Airships, Past, Present, and Future" by George Whale
Adjoining this is the wireless cabin, which is also fitted for wireless telephony.
"A History of Aeronautics" by E. Charles Vivian
I reasoned then that this was a lookout stationed there, and that he was directing the action of the light by some form of wireless telephony.
"The Fire People" by Ray Cummings
Wireless telephony must come to the front in the near future, but at first for only very special purposes.
"Twentieth Century Inventions" by George Sutherland
He's an expert in telephony and in wireless.
"Whispering Wires" by Henry Leverage
THE YEAR BOOK OF WIRELESS TELEGRAPHY AND TELEPHONY.
"Wireless Transmission of Photographs" by Marcus J. Martin
This was at a time before Sir Oliver Lodge had established wireless telephony between heaven and earth.
"Adventures and Enthusiasms" by E. V. Lucas
None of your wireless telephony and wireless telegraphy for me.
"The Rainbow Book Tales of Fun & Fancy" by Mabel Henriette Spielmann
Two years ago the headlines in the papers announced that a man in Washington had talked by wireless telephony with a man in Hawaii.
"The Unpopular Review, Number 19" by Various
WIRELESS TELEPHONY AND ALTERNATING CURRENTS.
"Physics" by Willis Eugene Tower
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In news:

The hot technologies of wireless Internet and wireless telephony are being merged at a furious pace.
BendBroadband set for wireless telephony .
Provides converged voice and data services, including planning and design, installation, maintenance, IP telephony, unified communications, and wireless and mobile services for enterprise businesses.
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In science:

Despite not being fully understood theoretically, BICM has been rapidly adopted in commercial systems such as wireless and wired broadband access networks, 3G/4G telephony, and digital video broadcasting, making it the de facto standard for current telecommunications systems [3, Ch. 1].
Signal Shaping for BICM at Low SNR
Time–variant communication channels, for example, multipath channels in wireless telephony, are often modeled through a combination of translation operators (time–shift, delay) and modulation operators (frequency shifts that are caused by the Doppler effect).
Uncertainty in time--frequency representations on finite Abelian groups and applications
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