Obviously the television isn't a new technological development; it's been around since at least the turn of the 1920’s and was readily available for public sale by the late 1930’s (Stephens). After the Second World War, the television expanded with its introduction into the commercial mainstream, and by 1955 it was estimated that roughly half of all American homes had at least one (Stephens). Although certainly impressive, this statistic would only continue to burgeon throughout the decades with the rise of color TV and cable b...
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...th Readings. 2nd ed. New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 2012. Print.
Johnson, Steven. “Watching TV Makes You Smarter.” Graff, Birkenstein, and Durst 277-94.
Stevens, Dana. “Thinking Outside the Idiot Box.” Graff, Birkenstein, and Durst 295-98.
Herr, Norman. "Television & Health." The Sourcebook for Teaching Science. California State University Northridge, 2007. Web. 9 Mar 2014.
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Stephens, Mitchell. "History of Television." Grolier Encyclopedia. New York University, 1998. Web. 4 Mar 2014.
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