microcard


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microcard

[′mī·krō‚kärd]
(graphic arts)
A type of microtext, consisting of photographic prints 7.5 by 12.5 centimeters in size prepared from 16- or 35-millimeter film, commonly at a reduction of 20 diameters.
References in periodicals archive ?
The microcard technology used by Readex in the enormously significant English and American Drama collection, before that technology was overtaken by microfiche, is in serious danger of being lost, put in storage, or jettisoned.
is available on the microcard edition of Early American Imprints; the only known copy of Cruel Murder
by Carol June Bradley, Reader Series in Library and Information Science, 299-302 (Washington, DC: Microcard Editions Books, 1973).
Showcased will be the newly released SecureVAULT(TM), a patented pre-boot computer security access control system using a MicroCard smart card and demonstrated on a Gateway2000 computer.
A single film about the size of a postcard is called (A) [ ] Microfishe (B) [ ] Microfilm (C) [ ] Aperture cared (D) Microcard
Storage rooms hold 386 paperweights bought four years ago piled upon slide-tape kits and microcard readers.
3 [March 1961]: 197-208) and wrote again on the subject for my Reader in Music Librarianship (Washington, DC: Microcard Editions Books, 1973).
Carol June Bradley (Washington: Microcard Editions, 1973), 236-43.
In the early years of microforms, the Lost Cause Press (founded by the colorful former mayor of Louisville, Charles Farnsley) and the University of Rochester both issued microcard sets for a few titles, but few libraries still have the equipment to view them.
Even before that operation, several of the collection's most important rare items had been reproduced on opaque microcard, but here again the intent had been to facilitate dissemination rather than to provide a more nearly permanent medium for the items.
Contract notice: Delivery of cuvettes, Biochemical calibrator, Washing liquid and vials for konelab, Gel microcards, Standard blood cells, Irradiated plates with agar medium.