The Brownie was an inexpensive camera made by Eastman Kodak that was introduced in 1900. The need for the Brownie was simply intended to be a device where people could photograph and document their surroundings. The new camera had replaced the Celluloid Photographic Film, invented by Reverend Hannibal Goodwin. Then, the Brownie produced a type of stability in the ebb and flow of the modern flow of newspaper, getting personal images of people’s life, and even a form of art. In substitution to the missing camera, I would make a mechanism that would increase people’s memories to the extent that they have photographic memory and capture the picture in their head.
The Brassiere was issued a U.S. patent in 1914. Women needed a design that would comfortably support their breasts and fit in with the current fashions. The Brassiere had improved the invention of the corset by Catherin de Medicis, the wife of King Henri II. The Brassiere definitely benefited the ladies, now having a safer design to hold their breasts and not damage their internal organs completely. If the brassiere was not invented, I would create a special design out of binds to support the breasts.
In 1907, Belgian Leo Beakeland had invented Bakelite in his own laboratory in New York. Beakeland had originally set out to find a replacement for the shellac. As a result of the successful invention, Bakelite had replaced the shellac. Soon after, Bakelite was, and still is, used in thousands of products like cars, household products, radios, and more. If Bakelite was not invented, I would make a synthetic plastic better than the original Bakelite.
In 1900, Christian Huelsmeyer invented a simple, directional detecting device called the Radar. The Radar was used to detect aircraft and ships. The greatest promoter before the Radar, was the radio attributed to Guglielmo Marconi. The Radar had helped decide the outcome of the World War II. If the Radar did not exist, I would create a...
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