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The BBC steps in: 1929-1935
Designed with an emphasis on education, it was notable for its ruggedness, expandability, and the quality of its operating system. After the Literacy Project's call for bids for a computer to accompany the TV programmes and literature, Acorn won the contract with the Proton , a successor of its Atom computer prototyped at short notice. It was also successful as a home computer in the UK, despite its high cost. Acorn also employed the machine to simulate and develop the ARM architecture which, many years later, has become hugely successful for embedded systems , including tablets and mobile phones. In , ARM was the most widely used bit instruction set architecture. The project was initiated partly in response to an ITV documentary series The Mighty Micro , in which Christopher Evans of the UK's National Physical Laboratory predicted the coming microcomputer revolution and its effect on the economy, industry, and lifestyle of the United Kingdom. The BBC wanted to base its project on a microcomputer capable of performing various tasks which they could then demonstrate in the TV series The Computer Programme. The list of topics included programming , graphics , sound and music, teletext , controlling external hardware, and artificial intelligence.
One witness said:. The impression was of a curiously ape-like head, decapitated at the chin, swaying up and down in a streaky stream of yellow light… Not even the collar or tie were visible, the effect being more grotesque that impressive. Despite the poor images, the Baird Company were in a rush to get some sort of service up-and-running so that people might start buying their receivers. The BBC resisted. However, as the BBC engineer, Tony Bridgewater — then still working for Baird — explains, these test transmissions had some pretty peculiar features:. But incremental improvements came. From March , the BBC was able to synchronize sound and image. It scanned only 30 lines — not nearly enough to create even a half-decent picture. It also continued to rely on medium wave transmitters.
The history of BBC television idents begins in the early s, when the BBC first displayed a logo between programmes to identify its service. As new technology has become available, these devices have evolved from simple still black and white images to the sophisticated full colour short films seen today. With the arrival of digital services in the United Kingdom, and with them many more new channels, branding is perceived by broadcasters to be much more important, meaning that idents need to stand out from the competition. The original BBC Television Service was launched on 2 November and was taken off the air at the outbreak of war in September , returning in June In December the first ident, nicknamed the "Bat's Wings", was introduced, an elaborate mechanical contraption constructed by designer Abram Games , which featured a tiny spinning globe in the centre, surrounded by two spinning "eyes", with lightning flashes to either side. The model was temperamental, and broke down shortly after it was filmed. The channel's most famous emblem, the globe, appeared in its first guise on 30 September