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Military portable set by W. Gurlt, Berlin. 3

Dial- (or ABC-) transmitter and receiver by Louis Breguet (Paris). 4

The Breguet receiver of the previous image. 4

A complete Morse table with a Digney (Paris) receiver and a camelback key. 3

Two German Morse tables. The upper one is signed by Siemens & Halske and the lower one by C. Lorenz. This last one has also a relay and a lightning arrester/commutator on board. 2

This is a typical Belgian configuration. Receiver, key and galvanometer are made by Richez (Brussels) .5

The Annual Report 1994 of Telinfo was illustrated with images from my collection. 1

The Baudot receiver (this one circa 1885) is a printing telegraph using a 5-element code. 5

The distributor of the French Baudot printing telegraph (circa 1880). This was a mechanical time division multiplexer, allowing 6 transmitters/receivers on a single wire. 5

A later (c. 1890) Hughes printing telegraph that was driven by an electric motor. 7

The Marconi Magnetic Detector (or Maggie from 1902). 3

The famous Marconi Multiple Tuner of 1907. 3

A single needle telegraph circa 1870 used all over England. 6

A reliefwriter (embosser) made and used in Austria. 4

A Morse telegraph made by Siemens & Halske for use in Russia. 3

A very rare Siemens & Halske reliefwriter. 4

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