What is the common name for facsimile transmission
? SOLUTIONS Eire; 7 Greenpeace; 6 Sunday; toss.
Were the court to acknowledge, for example, that Article III standing requires a plaintiff to have knowledge of receipt of the facsimile transmission
, a logical extension would be that TCPA "junk fax" class actions could not be certified.
The first intercity facsimile transmission
is reported to have been made in 1907 between Munich and Berlin.
- The fax document is digitally signed using non-reversible cryptography elements and the signature is then printed on the last page of the document for facsimile transmission
But voters turned down Chief Bent's request to require pawnbrokers to use e-mail to report information on customers who pawn articles rather than the current use of facsimile transmission
. He said e-mail would cut down on paper use, as well as keeping the information stored in a central location.
A.9733 KIRWAN Includes transmissions by facsimile which serve no legitimate purpose within harassment prohibitions contained in the penal law in a similar fashion to harassment by mail; makes it a class A misdemeanor to send a harassing facsimile transmission
. Same as S.1519 01/27/2006 referred to Codes 06/13/2006 held for consideration in Codes
The key to the concept lay in combining two technologies: radio and facsimile transmission
, or fax.
(1) [section] 21.0(g), to clarify that filing documents by facsimile transmission
or electronic mail is permitted and is commonplace;
Born in Bavaria a week after Marconi received the first transatlantic radio signal in December 1901, the inventor's studies at the University of Munich (where Arthur Korn preceded him in photoelectric facsimile transmission
) led to development of an image-scanning tube that converted light from an image into electrical impulses that could signal a remote device to record a facsimile of the original image.
Even if securely encrypted facsimile transmission
could be effected, the required identity check of the receiver could not be assured.
Matthew Miller, a spokesman for iAdvance, says that with the Internet in its infancy in 1996, the long-distance restrictions in the Telecom Act were aimed at voice and facsimile transmission
. Congress and the Federal Communications Commission wanted to make local phone service competitive, Miller says, and required the regional giants to prove that local service was competitive before they could enter the long-distance market.