PHYSICS IN AUSTRALIA TO 1945
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WWW edition prepared by Tim Sherrat and Victoria Young for Bright Sparcs, June 1995
BLAKE, George Gascoigne
Born Richmond, Surrey, England, 25 February 1885; died Sydney 16 January 1961. Radiographer, U.K., 1905-ca.1936. Honorary Research physicist, Sydney University, ca.1936-1955. Honorary Research fellow, chemistry, Sydney University 1955-61. B.Sc. Sydney University 1955, M.Sc. 1957.
- Simple experiments in wireless telegraphy. Model Engineer & Electrician, 12 (1905), 584-587.
- How to produce the ultra-violet rays, and some experiments with them. Model Engineer & Electrician, 18 (1908), 182-183.
- A new form of wave detector for wireless telegraphy. Electricity, 22 (1908), 202-203.
- A new form of wireless telegraph receiver. Model Engineer & Electrician, 19 (1908), 515-516.
- Showing that two currents can be sent along one wire simultaneously. Model Engineer & Electrician, 19 (1908), 589-590.
- Measuring time taken in conversion of thought into action. Knowledge, N.S., 6 (1909), 14-15.
- The erection of wireless telegraph aerials working over short distances. Model Engineer & Electrician, 21 (1909), 341-343.
- An improved form of iron sulphide detector for wireless telegraphy. Electricity, 23 (1909), 535-536.
- The intensified spark gap for wireless telegraphy. Model Engineer and Electrician, 23 (1910), 111.
- How to make a Bunsen flame detector for wireless telegraphy. Model Engineer & Electrician, 25 (1911), 473.
- The D.C. arc for wireless telegraphy and telephony. Model Engineer & Electrician, 31 (1914), 52-56.
- An improved method of localisation of foreign bodies by means of X rays. Knowledge, N.S., 12 (1915), 313-314.
- Method of localisation. Röntgen Society, London. Journal, 11 (1915), 20-24.
- An improved method of localization of foreign bodies by means of X rays. Archives of Radiology and Electrotherapy, 20 (1915-16), 69-73.
- Fürther notes on localisation. Röntgen Society, London. Journal, 12 (1916), 22-24.
- Method of obtaining static electricity from an induction coil, and new methods for the application of static and high-frequency currents. Archives of Radiology & Electrotherapy, 23 (1918-19), 271-281.
- A simple wireless telephone set. Wireless World, 8 (1920), 316-322.
- The production of diathermy currents. Wireless Society of London. Journal. London, 2 (1921), 137-138; also in Wireless World, 9 (1921-22), 568-569.
- The modern view of electricity and the three-electrode valve. Wireless World, 10 (1922), 70-73, 98-102; Wireless Society of London. Journal. London, 3(2)(1922), 39-47.
- The addition of one stage of H.F. amplification to the Reinartz tuner. Wireless World, 10 (1922), 445-446.
- A mechanical model illustrating the action of the three-electrode valve. Wireless World, 11 (1922-23), 311-314.
- The application of loose coupling to an existing single circuit set. Wireless World, 11 (1922-23), 495-497.
- The elementary principles of radio telephony. Wireless World, 11 (1922-23), 726-729, 757-761.
- Historical notes on radiotelegraphy and telephony. Wireless Society of London. Journal. London, 4(1)(1923), 25-36; also in Wireless World, 12 (1923), 253-256, 286-293.
- Some suggested lines for experimental research. Wireless World, 14 (1924), 316-321.
- A super-sensitive circuit for broadcast reception without an aerial. Electrical Review, 94 (1924), 1033-1034.
- The effective range of crystal receivers. Electrical Review, 95 (1924), 348-349.
- Communication on wave-lengths other than those in general use. Experimental Wireless and the Wireless Engineer, 2 (1925), 561-570.
- A grid leak controlled by light: the selenium cell as a variable resistance element. Wireless World, 17 (1925), 254.
- Experimental valve unit: an instrument with many useful applications in the laboratory. Wireless World, 17 (1925), 361-362.
- Sensitive valve relay. Wireless World, 19 (1926), 188.
- Ionization of the atmosphere. Radio Society of Great Britain. T and R Bulletin., 1 (March 1926), 4-5, 9.
- The measurement of emotions. Electrical Review, 103 (1928), 882-884.
- Applications of electricity to medical practice. Royal Society of Arts. Journal., 77 (1928-29), 236-261.
- Emotional stimulus: a new resistance-capacity method of measuring psycho-galvanic reflexes. Electrical Review, 108 (1930-31), 416-417.
- An investigation throwing new light upon 'duplex therapy' and other electro-medical applications. Royal Society of Arts. Journal., 80 (1931-32), 128-148.
- Diathermy protective devices: the use of the `contactometer' or contact gauge. Electrical Review, 110 (1932), 701-702.
- A radiometric condenser. Electrical Review, 112 (1933), 43-44.
- Ultra short waves: 60 cm. zero-shunt circuit - new methods for measurement - control by radiometric condensers and inductances. Electrician, 111 (1933), 279-280.
- Radiometric condensers and inductances (including the application of the zero-shunt principle to ultra-short wave oscillators, and new methods for wavelength measurement). Royal Society of Arts. Journal., 82 (1933-34), 154-177.
- Electrically produced music (heterodyne method). Royal Society of Arts. Journal., 84 (1935-36), 630-650.
- Infra-red radiations with special reference to their quenching effects upon zinc sulphide phosphors. Royal Society of New South Wales. Journal and Proceedings., 73 (1939), 112-124; 3 plates.
- Infra-red radiations and their quenching effect on zinc-sulphide phosphors. II. Royal Society of New South Wales. Journal and Proceedings., 73 (1939), 190-205.
- A simple differential radiometer for class demonstration of heat radiations. Australian Journal of Science, 5 (1943), 27-28.
- Ebonite as a radiometer: the distortion of ebonite by long infra-red radiations. Royal Society of New South Wales. Journal and Proceedings., 77 (1943), 106-108.
- Developments of the zero-shunt circuit. Australian Journal of Science, 6 (1944), 146-147.
- A device for indicating small changes in electrolytic resistance. Journal of Scientific Instruments, 22 (1945), 174-176.
- History of Radio Telegraphy and Telephony. London: Chapman & Hall Ltd., 1928. xix + 425 pp.
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