Goodbye tv

  In the age without computers and mobile phones, televisions carried almost all the joy of our childhood.
  When you were young, do you remember the look of the first TV set in your house? Do you still have the expectation and happiness of waiting in front of the TV for a wonderful show?
  With the popularity of the Internet, those wonderful nights surrounding the TV seem to be getting farther and farther away from us.
  From a small TV set, we have witnessed the brilliance of an era, and now we have seen another more glorious era is coming.
  The age of mechanical television sets,
  1925, England. One day, the entrance of one of London’s largest department stores was crowded with customers. They didn’t come to shop, but came to see a young man’s “magic box”.
  According to this young man in his 20s, he invented a machine that can reproduce the received images. But the audience came in joy and returned in defeat.
  From the simple display screen, they only saw a vague shadow.
  Amidst the laughter, the young man hurriedly explained: “I’m sorry, I’m sorry, the technology is still immature.” At that time, no one would have expected that this seemingly dull young man, this despised “magic box”, would Change an entire era. This young man is the future “father of television”-John? Logy? Baird. That “magic box” is the world’s first TV-mechanical TV.
  Every good future begins with the unfavorable present.
  In 1935, the British Broadcasting Corporation used a clearer electronic television, and officially broadcasted television programs to the citizens of London in the fall of the following year. The era of television has arrived.
  The era of black-and-white TV sets
  In 1958, Tianjin Wireless Electronics Factory produced China’s first black-and-white TV set, named “Beijing”, and was hailed as “China’s first screen”.
  That year, there were only more than 50 TV sets in the country. In the impression of many Chinese, TV sets were just a legend.
  In the 1970s and 1980s, televisions began to spread throughout the country. However, in those days when the ticket was available, buying a TV was a symbol of status and status. At that time, watching TV was about “groups”. Whoever had a TV set was bound to be full of friends at night. In that era when clothes were dominated by black, blue, and gray, this small world of black, white and gray was a colorful world for our parents.
  ”Desire”, “Journey to the West”, “Dream of Red Mansions”, “Huo Yuanjia”, “Shanghai Beach”, “Jigong”, and “Blood Coagulation”… At that time, there were few TV shows, but each of them became an insurmountable classic.
  I heard from my parents that the first TV set our family bought was the 14-inch “Huangshan brand” that my grandfather and father spent more than 200 yuan on in the early 1980s. On the day the TV came into the village with a “red hijab”, the folks rushed to congratulate them, and some even bought firecrackers.
  That night, there were several tables of banquets set up at home, and buying a TV was even more lively than the pig-killing feast during the New Year. This is probably unprecedented.
  The TV set was the most precious object in the house at the time. In order to prevent children from touching randomly, parents always pointed to the display screen full of snowflakes and frightened: “That thing will be very soft after it gets hot and it will break when touched. a. ”
  child, a group of peers can only helplessly looked, I did not dare tamper with no adults present. This lie was finally slapped by his father one day in the future, and the three views were destroyed.
  So Pishi’s black-and-white TV, just like our Pishi’s childhood, unknowingly finished their best time.
  Color TV Era
  In 1954, the world’s first color TV was born, the CT-100 of American Radio Corporation, 12 inches. 16 years later, China also manufactured its first color TV in Tianjin.
  Finally, the craziest era of Chinese TV has arrived.
  At that time, televisions were almost synonymous with the modernization of Chinese families in those days, just like refrigerators, and televisions of any brand were in short supply. Brands such as “Huangshan”, “Kunlun”, “Peacock”, and “Feiyue” have long been submerged in historical memory, and they were once famous for a while.
  From the production of China’s first TV set in March 1958 to the world’s largest TV producer in 1987, the output surpassed that of the United States and Japan. Chinese TV people have used it for 29 years and have maintained this honor to this day.
  In 1993, in order to get married, my brother-in-law bought a Panasonic color TV of nearly 3,000 yuan, which exhausted his two-year salary. Even though he had a long and tight life afterwards, he became the proudest groom official in the village that day.
  After that, whenever I was on vacation, I would occupy the narrow wedding room of my brother-in-law, and from the colorful display screen, I could see the dazzling brilliance of the outside world.
  Of course, the most annoying thing is that every Tuesday afternoon, that colorful “big pie” is a “nightmare” that every teenager can’t get rid of.
  OLED LCD TV era and the era of
  the 21st century, more and more common LCD TV. Every household has eliminated the “big head” TV and replaced it with a large-screen LCD TV. TVs are getting thinner and thinner, and they occupy less and less space.
  Lightness has become the key word of the new era.
  In 2004, our home was the Sony 218, which was greeted with the gongs and drums more than 10 years ago, and it was the one in the living room of the old Fu’s house in the TV series “I Love My Home”. According to the eldest sister, it was chilling at home.
  The eldest sister who had just graduated from university set herself the first goal to buy a new color TV for her family after work, but I did not expect that after the New Year, we would have a 32-inch LCD ultra-thin TV in our house.
  The changes in this era are really fast. If you don’t pay attention, you will find that once proud of it, no one cares about it.
  “At that time, people’s incomes were generally low. Everyone’s own TV set could become news, which made the people around me enviable.” When I equipped my new house with a 64-inch curved-screen TV, my mother Still often immersed in the fond memories of 20 or 30 years ago.
  Nowadays, various concepts of curved screens, AMOs, and OLED screens are emerging in an endless stream of TVs. The quality is getting better and better, and the prices are getting more and more affordable. The glorious years of TV being a luxury item have finally become a fading back.
  Projection era
  of modern information technology field, there is a new keyword: no screen time. Some scientists have boldly predicted: “The next 10 years may enter the era of no screen.”
  Recall how long the TV in your home has not been turned on. Has it been covered with dust? TV has become a decoration, it seems that I really want to say goodbye to it. I don’t know when, leaving the TV set, more and more people have found their home in another display technology-smart projection.
  A few years ago, if I told you to retract a large screen of hundreds of inches into a box the size of a lunch box, you can put it out to watch a movie wherever you go, you must think that is just a joke.
  In 2011, in a concept video, a young man was deeply attracted when he saw the mobile phone and the projection “combined”. He firmly believed that “the TV of the future must be screenless” and embarked on the road of entrepreneurship in order to realize this idea. .
  More than two years later, a product that combined the advantages of both the projector and the TV was born: a large screen of hundreds of inches can be put on a white wall; it does not need to be connected to various cables like traditional projectors. It can be used when it is turned on without installation; the TV chip is adopted, and the picture quality has been professionally adjusted, which is more suitable for watching movies and TV series; now it comes with Harman Kardon sound, no need to install additional audio equipment.
  It can be said that this kind of innovation that breaks the obvious boundary between projection and television is subversive.
  Once it’s turned on, it’s like moving the movie theater back home: a family sits in the living room and watch a hit drama together; young couples can also project it on the bedroom wall to experience a romantic movie together; when alone You can also nest in the sofa and spend every leisure time with a pleasant variety show…
  This is a fast iterative world, and new things are born every day.
  Technology changes lives, and more and more new technologies will serve the public in the future. No matter how much we miss the past, we will eventually accept the baptism of new technologies.
  Goodbye, TV.
  Even if there is more reluctance, we always believe that all losses will “return” in another way.