Evolution of Traditional Media and New Media

  • 35,000 BCE

    Cave Paintings (35,000 BC)

    Cave Paintings (35,000 BC)
    Cave Painting (35,000BC)
     are drawings painted on
    the ceilings and walls of
    caves.
     communication purposes
     ceremonial or religious
    purpose
  • 2500 BCE

    Papyrus in Egypt (2500 BC)

    Papyrus in Egypt (2500 BC)
    Papyrus in Egypt (2500BC)
     the world's first paper
     the papyrus was limited to a standard
    size running 47 cm in length at the
    most (29-33 cm on the average), and
    22 cm in width.
     papyrus roll (scroll)
  • 2400 BCE

    Clay Tablets (2400BC)

    Clay Tablets (2400BC)
    Clay Tablets (2400BC)
     used for accounting, literary,
    administrative documents.
     Cuneiform
     written on wet clay with a sharpened
    stick, or stylus.
  • 220 BCE

    Printing Press using wood blocks (220 AD)

    Printing Press using wood blocks (220 AD)
    Woodblock printing is a
    technique for printing text, images
    or patterns
  • 130 BCE

    Acta Diurma in Rome (130 BC)

    Acta Diurma in Rome (130 BC)
    Acta Diurma in Rome (130 BC)
     “Daily Acts” or “Daily Public
    Records”
     First newspaper.
     carved on stone or metal and
    presented in message boards in public
    places and also the earliest and oldest newspaper in
    the world
  • 5 BCE

    Codex in The Mayan (5th Century)

    Codex in The Mayan (5th Century)
     folding books written
  • Newspaper-The London Gazette (1640)

    Newspaper-The London Gazette (1640)
    Newspaper-The London
    Gazette (1640)
     is one of the official
    journals of record of the
    British government.
  • Period: to

    •Pre-Industrial Ages (Before 1700s)

    •Peoples discovered fire, developed paper
    from plants, and forged weapons and
    tools with stone, bronze, copper and
    iron.
  • Period: to

    INDUSTRIAL AGES (1700S-1930S)

    • Peoples used the power of steam, developed machine
    tools, established iron production, and the
    manufacturing of various product (including books
    through the printing press).
  • Typewriter (1800)

    Typewriter (1800)
    Typewriter (1800)
     The first typewriter to be
    commercially successful was
    invented in 1868 by Americans
    Christopher Latham Sholes,
    Frank Haven Hall, Carlos
    Glidden and Samuel W. Soule in
    Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
  • Punch Cards

    Punch Cards
    Punch Cards  was first used for vital
    statistics tabulation by the
    New York City Board of
    Health and several states..
  • Telegraph

    Telegraph
    Telegraph  revolutionized long-
    distance communication.  It worked by transmitting
    electrical signals over a
    wire laid between stations.
  • Telephone (1876)

    Telephone (1876)
    Telephone (1876)
     Alexander Graham Bell’s
    Large Box Telephone,
    1876.
     apparatus for
    transmitting vocal or
    other sounds
    telegraphically,
  • Motion Pictures Photography/Projection (1890)

    Motion Pictures Photography/Projection (1890)
  • Printing Press for mass production (19th Century)

    Printing Press for mass production (19th Century)
    Printing Press for mass
    production (19th Century)
     is a device for applying
    pressure to an inked
    surface resting upon a
    print medium (such as
    paper or cloth), thereby
    transferring the ink.
  • Period: to

    INFORMATION AGE (1900S – 2000S)

    INFORMATION AGE (1900S – 2000S) • The Internet paved the way for faster communication and the
    creation of the social network.
    • People advanced the use of microelectronics with the invention
    of personal computers, mobile devices, and wearable
    technology.
    • Moreover, voice, image, sound and data are digitalized. We are
    now living in the information age.
  • Commercial Motion Pictures w/ sound (1913)

    Commercial Motion Pictures w/ sound (1913)
    Commercial Motion
    Pictures w/ sound
    (1913)
     A sound film is a
    motion picture with
    synchronized sound
  • Period: to

    ELECTRONIC AGE (1930S – 1980S)

    ELECTRONIC AGE (1930S – 1980S) • The invention of the transistor ushered in the
    electronic age. People harnessed the power of
    transistor that led to the transistor radio, electronic
    circuits, and the early computers. In this , long distance
    communication become more efficient.
  • Television (1941)

    Television (1941)
    Television (1941)
     is a telecommunication
    medium used for
    transmitting moving
    images in monochrome
    (black-and-white), or in
    color, and in two or three
    dimensions and sound.
  • Large Electronic Computers EDSAC (1949) UNIVAC 1 (1951)

    Large Electronic Computers EDSAC (1949) UNIVAC 1 (1951)
    EDSAC (1949) UNIVAC 1 (1951)
  • Mainframe Computers IBM 704 (1960)

    Mainframe Computers IBM 704 (1960)
    Mainframe Computers
     the world’s first mass
    produced computer to
    feature floating point
    arithmetic hardware.
  • Personal Computer Apple I (1976) HP 9100A (1968)

    Personal Computer Apple I (1976) HP 9100A (1968)
    Apple I (1976) HP 9100A (1968)
  • Web Browser

    Web Browser
    Internet Explorer 1995 Mosaic 1993
  • Search Engines

    Search Engines
    Google (1996) Yahoo (1995)
  • Blogs

    Blogs
    Blogspot (1999) LiveJournal (1999) Wordpress(2003)
  • Social Networks

    Social Networks
    Friendster (2002) Multiply (2003) Facebook (2004)
  • Video

    Video
    Youtube (2005)
  • Microblogs

    Microblogs
    Twitter (2006) Tumblr (2007)
  • Games

    Games
    Augmented Reality Virtual Reality
  • Portable Computers

    Portable Computers
    Laptop (1980) Netbook (2008) Tablet (1993)
  • Smartphones

    Smartphones
    Smartphones
  • Video chat

    Video chat
    Skype (2003) Google Hangout (2013)
  • Wearable Technology

    Wearable Technology
    Wearable Technology
  • Cloud and Big Data

    Cloud and Big Data
    Cloud and Big Data