electronic calculator


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Related to electronic calculator: Pocket calculators

electronic calculator

[i‚lek′trän·ik ′kal·kyə‚lād·ər]
(electronics)
A calculator in which integrated circuits perform calculations and show results on a digital display; the displays usually use either seven-segment light-emitting diodes or liquid crystals.
References in periodicals archive ?
Building on the technology developed to create the 14-A, Casio launched the 001 in 1965, the world's first electronic calculator with a memory function.
The first commercial applications for LCDs began appearing in the early 1970s, led by Sharp's EL805 portable electronic calculator, which consumed as little as one percent of the power required by previous calculators employing fluorescent-tube displays.
Tenders are invited for Electronic Calculator Of Citizen Model Ct 712 Or Any Other Suitable Make.
Tenders are invited for Supply of Electronic Calculator New Version, Display (Digits) 12 with check and correct functions (120 steps check), Type-Basic, Keytype-standard keys, casing type - plastic, solar and battery, auto reply, dimensions: 128.
Over its long history, Sharp has compiled a long list of similar accomplishments, including the introduction of Japan's first commercial radio and television sets, and the world's first electronic calculator and liquid crystal display.
Sharp introduced the first practical LCD (Liquid Crystal Display) in 1973 with the pocket electronic calculator.
This device will change the way engineers think about next-generation switching elements in the same way Bill Hewlett's first electronic calculator changed the way engineers thought about slide rules in the early 1970s," said John O'Rourke, general manager of Agilent's Optical Networking Division.
Most young, and even not so young readers, cannot imagine a world without electronic calculators.
China sent 15% fewer electronic calculators abroad in the first 11 months of 2013, 12% fewer umbrellas and 21% fewer cigarette lighters, Chinese data shows as low-end manufacturers abandon China for cheaper locations.
In 1980, it became the first in the world to mass produce amorphous silicon solar cells, which were widely used as power source for electronic calculators, thereby contributing to the spread of solar cells.
Two years later, electronic calculators began to appear in stores but cautious cashiers, suspicious of innovation, were checking them with an abacus.

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