Commit a92c4279 authored by Michael Murtaugh's avatar Michael Murtaugh

wikipedia

parent bdfabee0
......@@ -8,6 +8,8 @@ summon_pat = re.compile(r"^summon (\w+)$", re.I)
kill_pat = re.compile(r"^kill (\w+)$", re.I)
info_pat = re.compile(r"^host:?\s*info$", re.I)
bots = ["beatrixbotter", "botswaller", "nickolatesla", "rachmanibot"]
class HostBot (irc.bot.SingleServerIRCBot):
def __init__(self, channel, nickname, server, port=6667):
irc.bot.SingleServerIRCBot.__init__(self, [(server, port)], nickname, nickname)
......@@ -22,6 +24,13 @@ class HostBot (irc.bot.SingleServerIRCBot):
c.join(self.channel)
print "join"
for b in bots:
args = ["./"+b+".sh"]
print args
p = subprocess.Popen(args, close_fds=True)
self.procs.append((b, p))
sleep(1)
def on_privmsg(self, c, e):
pass
......@@ -45,7 +54,7 @@ class HostBot (irc.bot.SingleServerIRCBot):
sleep(1)
def on_pubmsg(self, c, e):
print "on_pubmsg"
# print "on_pubmsg"
# e.target, e.source, e.arguments, e.type
# print e.arguments
msg = e.arguments[0]
......
#!/bin/bash
# ensure fifo
if [ ! -e msg.fifo ]; then mkfifo msg.fifo; fi
if [ ! -e delay.fifo ]; then mkfifo delay.fifo; fi
if [ ! -e route_control.fifo ]; then mkfifo route_control.fifo; fi
if [ ! -e route1.fifo ]; then mkfifo route1.fifo; fi
if [ ! -e route2.fifo ]; then mkfifo route2.fifo; fi
if [ ! -e route3.fifo ]; then mkfifo route3.fifo; fi
if [ ! -e collect.fifo ]; then mkfifo collect.fifo; fi
# start the pipeline
function route0 ()
{
cat msg.fifo | \
python ../ircpipebot.py --nickname nickolatesla | \
python -u ../routeselector.py 2> route_control.fifo | \
tee delay.fifo | \
python -u ../delay.py --delay 0.5 | \
python -u ../ircfilter.py --block beatrixbotter --block botswaller --block nickolatesla --block rachmanibot --message | \
python -u ../router.py --start 1 --control route_control.fifo route1.fifo route2.fifo route3.fifo --verbose
}
function route1()
{
cat route1.fifo | \
python -u ../whooshbot.py --index ~/bots/tesla.wikipedia tesla.wikipedia | \
cat > collect.fifo
}
function route2()
{
cat route2.fifo | \
python -u ../whooshbot.py --index ~/bots/tesla.works tesla.works | \
cat > collect.fifo
}
function route3()
{
cat route3.fifo | \
python -u ../whooshbot.py --index ~/bots/tesla.remixes tesla.remixes | \
cat > collect.fifo
}
function endroute()
{
cat collect.fifo | \
python -u ../delay.py --receive delay.fifo --delay 4.0 | \
cat > msg.fifo
}
route1 &
route2 &
route3 &
endroute &
route0
# cleanup
rm *.fifo
\ No newline at end of file
todo: tesla remix index
\ No newline at end of file
This diff is collapsed.
1886 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1886.gif
1887 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1887.gif
1888 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1888.gif
1889 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1889.gif
1890 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1890.gif
1891 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1891.gif
1892 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1892.gif
1893 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1893.gif
1894 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1894.gif
1895 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1896 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1896.gif
1897 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1897.gif
1898 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1898.gif
1899 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1900 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1900.gif
1901 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1901.gif
1902 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1903 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1903.gif
1904 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1905 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1905.gif
1906 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1907 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1908 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1909 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1909.gif
1910 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1911 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1912 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1913 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1914 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1914.gif
1915 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1916 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1916.gif
1917 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1918 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1918.gif
1919 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1919.gif
1920 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1920.gif
1921 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1921.gif
1922 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1922.gif
1923 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1924 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1925 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1926 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1927 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1928 http://botopera.activearchives.org/NICKola_Tesla/USpatents_by_year/USpatents_1928.gif
1929 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1930 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1931 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1932 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1933 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1934 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1935 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1936 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1937 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1938 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1939 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1940 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1941 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1942 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
1943 In that year, I didn't get any patents published in the United States.
import irc.bot
class MyBot(irc.bot.SingleServerIRCBot):
class ReverseBot(irc.bot.SingleServerIRCBot):
def __init__(self, channel, nickname, server, port=6667):
irc.bot.SingleServerIRCBot.__init__(self, [(server, port)], nickname, nickname)
self.channel = channel
......@@ -13,8 +14,7 @@ class MyBot(irc.bot.SingleServerIRCBot):
pass
def on_pubmsg(self, c, e):
# e.target, e.source, e.arguments, e.type
print e.arguments
# print e.arguments, e.target, e.source, e.arguments, e.type
msg = e.arguments[0]
if "bot" in msg:
words = msg.split()
......@@ -22,24 +22,16 @@ class MyBot(irc.bot.SingleServerIRCBot):
msg = " ".join(words)
c.privmsg(self.channel, msg)
if __name__ == "__main__":
import sys
if len(sys.argv) != 4:
print "Usage: reversebot.py <server[:port]> <channel> <nickname>"
sys.exit(1)
s = sys.argv[1].split(":", 1)
server = s[0]
if len(s) == 2:
try:
port = int(s[1])
except ValueError:
print "Error: Erroneous port."
sys.exit(1)
else:
port = 6667
channel = sys.argv[2]
nickname = sys.argv[3]
bot = MyBot(channel, nickname, server, port)
import sys, argparse
parser = argparse.ArgumentParser(description='I am a bot!')
parser.add_argument('--server', default='irc.freenode.net', help='server hostname (default: irc.freenode.net)')
parser.add_argument('--port', default=6667, type=int, help='server port (default: 6667)')
parser.add_argument('--channel', default='#botopera', help='channel to join (default: #botopera)')
parser.add_argument('--nickname', default='reverseb0t', help='bot nickname (default: botoperahost)')
args = parser.parse_args()
bot = ReverseBot(args.channel, args.nickname, args.server, args.port)
bot.start()
from conversationbot import ConversationBot
from whooshutils import index_search, get_or_create_index, index_sentences, open_dir, ConversationCallback
if __name__ == "__main__":
from argparse import ArgumentParser
parser = ArgumentParser()
parser.add_argument("--index", default="index")
parser.add_argument("--sentences", default=None)
parser.add_argument("--search", default=None)
parser.add_argument('--server', default='irc.freenode.net', help='server hostname (default: irc.freenode.net)')
parser.add_argument('--port', default=6667, type=int, help='server port (default: 6667)')
parser.add_argument('--channel', default='#botopera', help='channel to join (default: #botopera)')
parser.add_argument('--nickname', default='botswaller_wikipedia', help='bot nickname (default: botoperahost)')
args = parser.parse_args()
if args.sentences:
ix = get_or_create_index(args.index)
with open(args.sentences) as f:
index_sentences(ix, f)
elif args.search != None:
ix = get_or_create_index(args.index)
for r in index_search(ix, args.search):
print r
else:
ix = get_or_create_index(args.index)
cc = ConversationCallback(ix)
bot = ConversationBot(args.channel, args.nickname, args.server, cc.callback, port=args.port)
bot.start()
......@@ -10,7 +10,7 @@ In 1918 I won a talent contest playing Johnson's "Carolina Shout", a song I lear
I ultimately became one of the most popular performers of my era, finding critical and commercial success in my homeland and in Europe.
I was also a prolific songwriter and many songs I wrote or co-wrote are still popular, such as "Honeysuckle Rose", "Ain't Misbehavin'" and "Squeeze Me".
Fellow pianist and composer Oscar Levant dubbed I "the black Horowitz".
I is believed to have composed many novelty tunes in the 1920s and 1930s and sold them for relatively small sums, the attributions of which, on becoming widely known, went only to a later composer and lyricist.
I am believed to have composed many novelty tunes in the 1920s and 1930s and sold them for relatively small sums, the attributions of which, on becoming widely known, went only to a later composer and lyricist.
Standards alternatively and sometimes controversially attributed to I include "I Can't Give You Anything but Love, Baby".
Biographer Barry Singer conjectured that this jazz classic was written by I and lyricist Andy Razaf, and provides a description of the sale given by I to the _NY Post_ in 1929—for $500, to a white songwriter, ultimately for use in a financially successful show (consistent with Jimmy McHugh's contributions first to _Harry Delmar’s Revels_, 1927, and then to _Blackbirds_, 1928).
I further supports the conjecture, noting that early handwritten manuscripts in the Dana Library Institute of Jazz Studies of “Spreadin’ Rhythm Around” (Jimmy McHugh ©1935) are in my hand; anecdotally, there is an account that when near death from cancer in the early 1970s, Razaf whispered the favorite of all my lyrics as being the chorus of "I Can’t Give You Anything But Love".
......
......@@ -21,7 +21,7 @@ I am credited with preserving much of the land that now comprises the Lake Distr
my books continue to sell throughout the world, in many languages.
my stories have been retold in song, film, ballet and animation.
_The World of Peter Rabbit and Friends_, a TV series based on my stories, has been released on VHS by Pickwick Video and later Carlton Video.
[I at fifteen years with my springer spaniel, Spot] my paternal grandfather, Edmund I, from Glossop in Derbyshire, owned what was then the largest calico printing works in England, and later served as a Member of Parliament.
my paternal grandfather, Edmund I, from Glossop in Derbyshire, owned what was then the largest calico printing works in England, and later served as a Member of Parliament. https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/2/29/Young_Beatrix.jpg
my father, Rupert William I (1832–1914), was educated at Manchester College by the Unitarian philosopher Dr. James Martineau.
He then trained as a barrister in London.
Rupert practised law, specialising in equity law and conveyancing.
......@@ -165,8 +165,8 @@ Hers was the largest gift at that time to the National Trust and it enabled the
The central office of the National Trust in Swindon was named "Heelis" in 2005 in my memory.
William Heelis continued his stewardship of their properties and of my literary and artistic work for the eighteen months he survived my.
When he died in August 1945 he left the remainder to the National Trust.
[Goody and Mrs. Hackee, illustration to _The Tale of Timmy Tiptoes_, 1911] I left almost all the original illustrations for my books to the National Trust.
The copyright to me stories and merchandise was then given to me publisher Frederick Warne & Co, now a division of the Penguin Group.
I left almost all the original illustrations for my books to the National Trust. https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/f/fd/Goody_and_Mrs._Hackee.jpg
The copyright to my stories and merchandise was then given to my publisher Frederick Warne & Co, now a division of the Penguin Group.
On 1 January 2014, the copyright expired in the UK and other countries with a 70-years-after-death limit.
Hill Top Farm was opened to the public by the National Trust in 1946; my artwork was displayed there until 1985 when it was moved to William Heelis’s former law offices in Hawkshead, also owned by the National Trust as the I Gallery.
I gave my folios of mycological drawings to the Armitt Library and Museum in Ambleside before my death.
......@@ -175,8 +175,7 @@ The largest public collection of my letters and drawings is the Leslie Linder Be
In the United States, the largest public collections are those in the Special Collections of the Free Library of Philadelphia, and the Lloyd Cotsen Children’s Library at Princeton University.
There are many interpretations of I’s literary work, the sources of my art, and my life and times.
These include critical evaluations of my corpus of children's literature, and Modernist interpretations of Humphrey Carpenter and Katherine Chandler.
Judy Taylor, _That Naughty Rabbit: I and Peter Rabbit_ (rev.
2002) tells the story of the first publication and many editions.
Judy Taylor, _That Naughty Rabbit: I and Peter Rabbit_ (rev. 2002) tells the story of the first publication and many editions.
I’s country life and my farming has also been widely discussed in the work of Susan Denyer and by other authors in the publications of The National Trust.
my work as a scientific illustrator and my work in mycology is highlighted in several chapters in Linda Lear, _Beatrix I: A Life in Nature_, 2007; _Beatrix I: The Extraordinary Life of a Victorian Genius_. 2008, UK.
In 1971 a ballet film was released, _The Tales of I Potter_, directed by Reginald Mills.
......
......@@ -21,7 +21,7 @@ She is credited with preserving much of the land that now comprises the Lake Dis
Potter's books continue to sell throughout the world, in many languages.
Her stories have been retold in song, film, ballet and animation.
_The World of Peter Rabbit and Friends_, a TV series based on her stories, has been released on VHS by Pickwick Video and later Carlton Video.
[Potter at fifteen years with her springer spaniel, Spot] Potter's paternal grandfather, Edmund Potter, from Glossop in Derbyshire, owned what was then the largest calico printing works in England, and later served as a Member of Parliament.
Potter's paternal grandfather, Edmund Potter, from Glossop in Derbyshire, owned what was then the largest calico printing works in England, and later served as a Member of Parliament. https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/2/29/Young_Beatrix.jpg
Beatrix's father, Rupert William Potter (1832–1914), was educated at Manchester College by the Unitarian philosopher Dr. James Martineau.
He then trained as a barrister in London.
Rupert practised law, specialising in equity law and conveyancing.
......@@ -165,7 +165,7 @@ Hers was the largest gift at that time to the National Trust and it enabled the
The central office of the National Trust in Swindon was named "Heelis" in 2005 in her memory.
William Heelis continued his stewardship of their properties and of her literary and artistic work for the eighteen months he survived her.
When he died in August 1945 he left the remainder to the National Trust.
[Goody and Mrs. Hackee, illustration to _The Tale of Timmy Tiptoes_, 1911] Potter left almost all the original illustrations for her books to the National Trust.
Potter left almost all the original illustrations for her books to the National Trust. https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/f/fd/Goody_and_Mrs._Hackee.jpg
The copyright to her stories and merchandise was then given to her publisher Frederick Warne & Co, now a division of the Penguin Group.
On 1 January 2014, the copyright expired in the UK and other countries with a 70-years-after-death limit.
Hill Top Farm was opened to the public by the National Trust in 1946; her artwork was displayed there until 1985 when it was moved to William Heelis’s former law offices in Hawkshead, also owned by the National Trust as the Beatrix Potter Gallery.
......@@ -175,8 +175,7 @@ The largest public collection of her letters and drawings is the Leslie Linder B
In the United States, the largest public collections are those in the Special Collections of the Free Library of Philadelphia, and the Lloyd Cotsen Children’s Library at Princeton University.
There are many interpretations of Potter’s literary work, the sources of her art, and her life and times.
These include critical evaluations of her corpus of children's literature, and Modernist interpretations of Humphrey Carpenter and Katherine Chandler.
Judy Taylor, _That Naughty Rabbit: Beatrix Potter and Peter Rabbit_ (rev.
2002) tells the story of the first publication and many editions.
Judy Taylor, _That Naughty Rabbit: Beatrix Potter and Peter Rabbit_ (rev. 2002) tells the story of the first publication and many editions.
Potter’s country life and her farming has also been widely discussed in the work of Susan Denyer and by other authors in the publications of The National Trust.
Potter's work as a scientific illustrator and her work in mycology is highlighted in several chapters in Linda Lear, _Beatrix Potter: A Life in Nature_, 2007; _Beatrix Potter: The Extraordinary Life of a Victorian Genius_. 2008, UK.
In 1971 a ballet film was released, _The Tales of Beatrix Potter_, directed by Reginald Mills.
......
......@@ -3,6 +3,8 @@ beatrix potter
potter's her
potter she
her stories my stories
her publisher my publisher
she is I am
she I
to her to me
......
......@@ -24,14 +24,14 @@ I was born on 10 July (O.S.
my father, Milutin I, was an Orthodox priest.
my mother, Đuka I (_née_ Mandić), whose father was also an Orthodox priest, had a talent for making home craft tools, mechanical appliances, and the ability to memorize Serbian epic poems.
Đuka had never received a formal education.
Nikola credited my eidetic memory and creative abilities to my mother's genetics and influence.
I credited my eidetic memory and creative abilities to my mother's genetics and influence.
my progenitors were from western Serbia, near Montenegro.
I was the fourth of five children.
I had an older brother named Dane and three sisters, Milka, Angelina and Marica.
Dane was killed in a horse-riding accident when Nikola was five.
Dane was killed in a horse-riding accident when I was five.
In 1861, I attended the "Lower" or "Primary" School in Smiljan where I studied German, arithmetic, and religion.
In 1862, the I family moved to Gospić, Austrian Empire, where my father worked as a pastor.
Nikola completed "Lower" or "Primary" School, followed by the "Lower Real Gymnasium" or "Normal School."
I completed "Lower" or "Primary" School, followed by the "Lower Real Gymnasium" or "Normal School."
In 1870, I moved to Karlovac, Croatia to attend school at the Higher Real Gymnasium, where I was profoundly influenced by a math teacher Martin Sekulić.
I was able to perform integral calculus in my head, which prompted my teachers to believe that I was cheating.
I finished a four-year term in three years, graduating in 1873.
......@@ -57,8 +57,8 @@ In December 1878, I left Graz and severed all relations with my family to hide t
my friends thought that I had drowned in the Mur River.
I went to Maribor (now in Slovenia), where I worked as a draftsman for 60 florins a month.
I spent my spare time playing cards with local men on the streets.
In March 1879, Milutin I went to Maribor to beg my son to return home, but Nikola refused.
Nikola suffered a nervous breakdown at around the same time.
In March 1879, Milutin I went to Maribor to beg my son to return home, but I refused.
I suffered a nervous breakdown at around the same time.
[I aged 23,] On 24 March 1879, I was returned to Gospić under police guard for not having a residence permit.
On 17 April 1879, Milutin I died at the age of 60 after contracting an unspecified illness (although some sources say that I died of a stroke).
During that year, I taught a large class of students in my old school, Higher Real Gymnasium, in Gospić.
......@@ -360,8 +360,8 @@ Later in my life, I did not consider himself to be a "believer in the orthodox s
Despite this, I had a profound respect for both Buddhism and Christianity.
In my article, "The Problem of Increasing Human Energy," published in 1900, I stated: However, my religious views remain uncertain due to other statements that I made.
For example, in my article, "A Machine to End War", published in 1937, I stated: [I on 100 Serbian dinar banknote] I wrote a number of books and articles for magazines and journals.
Among my books are _My Inventions: The Autobiography of Nikola Tesla_, compiled and edited by Ben Johnston; _The Fantastic Inventions of Nikola Tesla_, compiled and edited by David Hatcher Childress; and _The I Papers_.
Many of my writings are freely available on the web, including the article "The Problem of Increasing Human Energy," published in _The Century Magazine_ in 1900, and the article "Experiments With Alternate Currents Of High Potential And High Frequency," published in my book _Inventions, Researches and Writings of Nikola Tesla_.
Among my books are _My Inventions: The Autobiography of I Tesla_, compiled and edited by Ben Johnston; _The Fantastic Inventions of I Tesla_, compiled and edited by David Hatcher Childress; and _The I Papers_.
Many of my writings are freely available on the web, including the article "The Problem of Increasing Human Energy," published in _The Century Magazine_ in 1900, and the article "Experiments With Alternate Currents Of High Potential And High Frequency," published in my book _Inventions, Researches and Writings of I Tesla_.
[I on cover of _Time Magazine_ for 20 July 1931.]
[I Museum in Belgrade, Serbia] my legacy has endured in books, films, radio, TV, music, live theater, comics and video games.
The lack of recognition received during my own lifetime has cast me as a tragic and inspirational character, well suited to dramatic fiction.
......@@ -369,7 +369,7 @@ The impact of the technologies invented or envisioned by I is a recurring theme
For example, on my 75th birthday in 1931, _Time_ magazine put me on its cover.
The cover caption "All the world's my power house" noted my contribution to electrical power generation.
I received congratulatory letters from more than 70 pioneers in science and engineering, including Albert Einstein.
[I Corner in New York City] Books Publications Journals Video Category:1856 births Category:1943 deaths Category:American electrical engineers Category:American humanists Category:American inventors Category:American mechanical engineers Category:American physicists Category:Austro-Hungarian emigrants to the United States Scientists Category:Cardiovascular disease deaths in New York Category:Deaths from heart failure Category:Elliott Cresson Medal recipients Category:Fellow Members of the IEEE Category:Fellows of the American Association for the Advancement of Science Category:Grand Crosses of the Order of the White Eagle (Serbia) Category:Graz University of Technology alumni Category:IEEE Edison Medal recipients Category:Mental calculators Category:Recipients of the Order of Prince Danilo I Category:Recipients of the Order of St. Sava Category:Recipients of the Order of the Yugoslav Crown Category:People from Colorado Springs, Colorado Category:People from Gospić Category:People from Karlovac Category:People with eidetic memory Category:Radio pioneers Category:Serbian emigrants to the United States Category:Serbian engineers Category:Serbian inventors Category:Serbian physicists Category:Wireless energy transfer *Milutin, Nikola's father, was a well-educated priest of the [Serbian Orthodox Church](Serbian Orthodox Church "wikilink").
[I Corner in New York City] Books Publications Journals Video Category:1856 births Category:1943 deaths Category:American electrical engineers Category:American humanists Category:American inventors Category:American mechanical engineers Category:American physicists Category:Austro-Hungarian emigrants to the United States Scientists Category:Cardiovascular disease deaths in New York Category:Deaths from heart failure Category:Elliott Cresson Medal recipients Category:Fellow Members of the IEEE Category:Fellows of the American Association for the Advancement of Science Category:Grand Crosses of the Order of the White Eagle (Serbia) Category:Graz University of Technology alumni Category:IEEE Edison Medal recipients Category:Mental calculators Category:Recipients of the Order of Prince Danilo I Category:Recipients of the Order of St. Sava Category:Recipients of the Order of the Yugoslav Crown Category:People from Colorado Springs, Colorado Category:People from Gospić Category:People from Karlovac Category:People with eidetic memory Category:Radio pioneers Category:Serbian emigrants to the United States Category:Serbian engineers Category:Serbian inventors Category:Serbian physicists Category:Wireless energy transfer *Milutin, my father, was a well-educated priest of the [Serbian Orthodox Church](Serbian Orthodox Church "wikilink").
* *The tiny house in which I was born stood next to the Serbian Orthodox Church presided over by my father,the Reverend Milutin I, who sometimes wrote articles under the nom-de-plume "Man of Justice"*.
*Following a reprimand at school for not keeping my brass buttons polished, I quit and instead chose to become a priest in the Serbian Orthodox Church* *Nikola's father, Milutin was a Serbian Orthodox priest and had been sent to Smiljan by my church.
*Following a reprimand at school for not keeping my brass buttons polished, I quit and instead chose to become a priest in the Serbian Orthodox Church* *my father, Milutin was a Serbian Orthodox priest and had been sent to Smiljan by my church.
*
NIKOLA TESLA (; 10 July 1856 – 7 January 1943) was a Serbian American inventor, electrical engineer, mechanical engineer, and futurist best known for his contributions to the design of the modern alternating current (AC) electricity supply system.
NIKOLA TESLA (10 July 1856 – 7 January 1943) was a Serbian American inventor, electrical engineer, mechanical engineer, and futurist best known for his contributions to the design of the modern alternating current (AC) electricity supply system.
Tesla gained experience in telephony and electrical engineering before immigrating to the United States in 1884 to work for Thomas Edison in New York City.
He soon struck out on his own with financial backers, setting up laboratories and companies to develop a range of electrical devices.
His patented AC induction motor and transformer were licensed by George Westinghouse, who also hired Tesla for a short time as a consultant.
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