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Electronic Breast Pump Reviews
- A breast pump is a mechanical device that extracts milk from the breasts of a lactating woman. Breast pumps may be manual devices powered by hand or foot movements or electrical devices powered by mains electricity or batteries.
- A device for drawing milk from a woman's breasts by suction
- (brest puhmp) — A pump used to help remove breastmilk from your breasts.
- A device used to express milk from the breast.
- Electronic were an alternative dance group formed by New Order singer and guitarist Bernard Sumner and ex-Smiths guitarist Johnny Marr.
- of or relating to electronics; concerned with or using devices that operate on principles governing the behavior of electrons; "electronic devices"
- Electronic is the self-titled debut album by British supergroup Electronic, formed by Bernard Sumner and Johnny Marr. It was first released in May 1991 (see 1991 in music) on the Factory label, and reissued in remastered form in 1994 by Parlophone after Factory collapsed.
- Of or relating to electronics
- (of a device) Having or operating with the aid of many small components, esp. microchips and transistors, that control and direct an electric current
- (of music) Produced by electronic instruments
- A periodical publication with critical articles on current events, the arts, etc
- (review) reappraisal: a new appraisal or evaluation
- A formal assessment or examination of something with the possibility or intention of instituting change if necessary
- A critical appraisal of a book, play, movie, exhibition, etc., published in a newspaper or magazine
- (review) look at again; examine again; "let's review your situation"
- (review) an essay or article that gives a critical evaluation (as of a book or play)
"Electronic Superhighway" By: Nam June Paik (01)
Smithsonian’s National Portrait Gallery in Washington D.C. Electronic Superhighway: Continental U.S., Alaska, Hawaii 1995 Nam June Paik born Seoul, Korea 1932-died Miami Beach, FL 2006 When Nam June Paik came to the United States in 1964, the interstate highway system was only nine years old, and superhighways offered everyone the freedom to "see the U.S.A. in your Chevrolet." Walking along the entire length of this installation suggests the enormous scale of the nation that confronted the young Korean artist when he arrived. Neon outlines the monitors, recalling the multicolored maps and glowing enticements of motels and restaurants that beckoned Americans to the open road. The different colors remind us that individual states still have distinct identities and cultures, even in today's information age. Paik augmented the flashing images "seen as though from a passing car" with audio clips from The Wizard of Oz, Oklahoma, and other screen gems, suggesting that our picture of America has always been influenced by film and television. Today, the Internet and twenty-four-hour broadcasting tend to homogenize the customs and accents of what was once a more diverse nation. Paik was the first to use the phrase "electronic superhighway," and this installation proposes that electronic media provide us with what we used to leave home to discover. But Electronic Superhighway is real. It is an enormous physical object that occupies a middle ground between the virtual reality of the media and the sprawling country beyond our doors. 49-channel closed circuit video installation, neon, steel and electronic components | approx. 15 x 40 x 4 ft. Smithsonian American Art Museum Gift of the artist. Comments Welcome.