Johann Gutenberg

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Noun1.Johann Gutenberg - German printer who was the first in Europe to print using movable type and the first to use a press (1400-1468)Johann Gutenberg - German printer who was the first in Europe to print using movable type and the first to use a press (1400-1468)
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Contract notice: Services as general planner for the project "Improving the energy efficiency of the sports hall at the Johann Gutenberg Realschule, Dortmund".
By digging into history, these grandiloquent "experts" would be surprised to learn that the first printed Bible was produced by Johann Gutenberg, a Catholic,--with Church approval--in 1455.
Pero el primer almanaque impreso con tecnicas modernas fue publicado en 1457, en Mainz, por Johann Gutenberg, antes incluso de que el lector europeo tuviera en sus manos su famosa Biblia.
Paul, Ts'ai Lun, Johann Gutenberg, Christopher Columbus and then Albert Einstein.
Todos estos inventos y cambios en el formato habrian de reducirse con la invencion de la imprenta a mediados del siglo XV en Europa, gracias a Johannes Gensfleisch zur Laden zum Gutenberg, mejor conocido como Johann Gutenberg.
While there exists some scholarly debate over this invention's origins, modern consensus credits Johann Gutenberg with this discovery.
In the 16th century, Johann Gutenberg invented a printing press with movable type, leading the way to book production for the masses.
The tradition of book publishing has left us with remarkable incunabula (books "from the cradle," the earliest period of publishing in the West produced using moveable type), representing the pioneering work of such fifteenth-century printers as Johann Gutenberg and Anton Koberger; contemporary artisans who create livres d'artiste ("artists' books"; see Pierre Lecuire, featured in our Summer 1980 issue, pp.
The Bible was the first book to be printed using the technique of movable type printing, which Johann Gutenberg invented in the 1450s.
We started our research by reading the standard-bearer, Johann Gutenberg and his Bible (New York: Typophiles, 1988) by Janet Ing, on the fragmentary evidence that has come down to us about Gutenberg.
EVER since Johann Gutenberg invented the printing press and gave birth to mass media, the written word has belonged to a privileged few.
Noting in his foreword that an American team of journalists designated Johann Gutenberg as the "man of the millennium" due to his immeasurable impact on human communication, Stephen Fussel examines the first century after Gutenberg's invention, from the initial spread of printing technology across Europe to its role in Humanistic philosophy and the Protestant Reformation.