Difference between revisions of "Notificator"

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Court case listings by London’s The Times document Aircraft Patents Ltd. v. Notificator Development Ltd. from late October through December of 1937.  On December 21, a Mr. Justice Simonds orders “in the usual form…for the compulsory winding-up of Notificator Development Ltd.”
 
Court case listings by London’s The Times document Aircraft Patents Ltd. v. Notificator Development Ltd. from late October through December of 1937.  On December 21, a Mr. Justice Simonds orders “in the usual form…for the compulsory winding-up of Notificator Development Ltd.”
  
===Blogger's notes
+
==Bloggers==
Two
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Postings on two separate message boards discussing the notificator article from the Modern Mechanix blog (http://blog.modernmechanix.com/), while being anecdotal sources, make interesting contributions which may provide further information if pursued.  "Sarah Lipman," posting on the blog Pasta&Vinegar in June 2007, suggests that these types of communication methods were in heavy use among European and Jewish survivors of World War II: "I’ve seen it mentioned in many (10+ books) where when Jewish survivors tried to track down any remaining friends, relatives or neighbors, they would go to their old town or to a Displaced Persons’ Center, where names would be written up on notes all over the walls. They’d add their name, some identifying information, and contact information, and then read every single note trying to find names they recognized. They would also return frequently to check new  "listings."<ref>[cite web|http://liftlab.com/think/nova/2007/06/25/twitter-like-device-from-1930/]

Revision as of 23:02, 30 October 2007

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The Notificator

Mechanics

Popularity

Court case listings by London’s The Times document Aircraft Patents Ltd. v. Notificator Development Ltd. from late October through December of 1937. On December 21, a Mr. Justice Simonds orders “in the usual form…for the compulsory winding-up of Notificator Development Ltd.”

Bloggers

Postings on two separate message boards discussing the notificator article from the Modern Mechanix blog (http://blog.modernmechanix.com/), while being anecdotal sources, make interesting contributions which may provide further information if pursued. "Sarah Lipman," posting on the blog Pasta&Vinegar in June 2007, suggests that these types of communication methods were in heavy use among European and Jewish survivors of World War II: "I’ve seen it mentioned in many (10+ books) where when Jewish survivors tried to track down any remaining friends, relatives or neighbors, they would go to their old town or to a Displaced Persons’ Center, where names would be written up on notes all over the walls. They’d add their name, some identifying information, and contact information, and then read every single note trying to find names they recognized. They would also return frequently to check new "listings."<ref>[cite web|http://liftlab.com/think/nova/2007/06/25/twitter-like-device-from-1930/]