electronic typewriter


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electronic typewriter

[i′lek‚trän·ik ′tīp‚rīd·ər]
(computer science)
A typewriter whose operation is enhanced through the use of microprocessor technology to provide many of the functions of a word-processing system but which has at most a partial-line visual display. Also known as memory typewriter.
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Most computer-equipped offices, he points out, also have a need for electronic typewriters for simple tasks where booting up a word processing program on a PC would be time consuming.
Louis-based company with locations in Pine Bluff and Little Rock, likens the fast-evolving fax market to the advent of the electronic typewriters and the rapid changes that followed.
Simple electronic typewriters have some line-display and rudimentary word processing capabilities.
The maker of electronic typewriters will soon find itself muscled out of business by a company making lap-top computers - unless it shifts its product, market niche, and position.
Contract awarded for Telephones, fax machines, tape recorders, digital camera and electronic typewriters for judicial and administrative province of saints units.
Brother International Gulf, a subsidiary of Brother Group of Japan, has a wide product range that also includes labelling machines, electronic typewriters, mobile printing devices, home sewing machines and embroidery machines.
BrotherCOs product range also includes Labelling machines, Electronic Typewriters, Laminators, Stamp Creators, Home and Industrial Sewing machines and Industrial Embroidery machines.
Electronic typewriters, mobile phones, televisions with their menus, assembly kits and UK and overseas products in which the seller cannot even provide the address of the manufacturer.
Brother's word processors and electronic typewriters, which are made in the U.
In the past, these restrictions generally have applied to specific products--such as automobiles, electronic typewriters and copiers--manufactured by Japanese plants located in the EC.
These are: the proliferation of personal computers and smart terminals in both the office and the home; the diminishing costs of communications transmissions through satellites, fiber optics and microwave links; and the increasing use of electronic typewriters, word processors and personal computer terminals that implicitly capture created textural material in coded form.

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