Xerox machine


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Noun1.Xerox machine - a duplicator (trade mark Xerox) that copies graphic matter by the action of light on an electrically charged photoconductive insulating surface in which the latent image is developed with a resinous powderXerox machine - a duplicator (trade mark Xerox) that copies graphic matter by the action of light on an electrically charged photoconductive insulating surface in which the latent image is developed with a resinous powder
copier, duplicator - apparatus that makes copies of typed, written or drawn material
Translations
fotokopirni stroj
References in periodicals archive ?
I copied my friend's paper once and would have got away with it if the teacher hadn't heard the Xerox machine.
Title holder Troy Bayliss was quickest on the Ducati Xerox machine ahead of fellow Australian Troy Corser on the Yamaha Motor Italia bike.
TROY Bayliss quickly got to grips with the new track layout at the Misano circuit as he put his Ducati Xerox machine on provisional pole for round eight of the Superbike World Championship.
Copies in Seconds: How a Lone Inventor and an Unknown Company Created the Biggest Communication Breakthrough Since Gutenberg--Chester Carlson and the Birth of the Xerox Machine is a strongly recommended acquisition for academic and community library collections.
The goal is to take the 2004 season and run it through a Xerox machine, creating many more seasons just like it except without the starting rotation being reduced to shambles in September.
The loss of whole communities when the coalfields of South Wales were lost, towns turned to ghost towns with the lost steelworks brought about protests by thousands, but to picket about a Biro or Xerox machine doesn't have the same ring.
I then made copies of the sculpture photos on the Xerox machine.
To the office secretary, the Xerox machine is the greatest invention since the coffee break.
For example, put a document of text or graphics into the Xerox machine and it makes a digital snapshot of the document that can be edited, faxed, photocopied or transmitted to any number of people via a local area network, a wide area network or the Internet or intranet.
Once upon a time, in fact fairly recently, newsletter editors had options no more technologically complicated than typewriter or typesetter, halftones or line art only, the Xerox machine or a printing press.
Xerox may have fumbled the future, but its fumble also provided the opportunity for fast-moving new competitors to race ahead and make the personal computer as ubiquitous in the workplace as--well, a Xerox machine.

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