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Antique Wireless Museum & Association - AWA

14469 Bloomfield, NY, United States of America (USA) (New York)

Address 6925 Routes 5 & 20
 
 
Floor area 557 m² / 6 000 ft²  
 
Museum typ Exhibition
Radio and Kommunication in general
  • TV and image recording
  • Tubes/Valves / Semiconductors
  • Wire- & tape recording
  • Record players with pick up
  • Electricity / Magnetism
  • Radios (Broadcast receivers)
  • Transmitting and Studio technique
  • Telephone / Telex
  • Morse technology
  • Measuring Instruments, Lab Equipment
  • Gramophone (no electrical sound transmission)
  • Amateur Radio / Military & Industry Radio


Opening times
Tuesday 10am - 3pm; Saturdays 1pm - 5pm

Admission
Status from 02/2018
Adults: $7; Kids and Teens are Free, AWA Members are Free.

Contact
Tel.:1-585-257-5119  eMail:N2EVG arrl.net  

Homepage www.antiquewireless.org

Our page for Antique Wireless Museum & Association - AWA in Bloomfield, United States of America (USA), is not yet administrated by a Radiomuseum.org member. Please write to us about your experience with this museum, for corrections of our data or sending photos by using the Contact Form to the Museum Finder.

Location / Directions
N42.884836° W77.412442°N42°53.09016' W77°24.74652'N42°53'5.4096" W77°24'44.7912"

The new Antique Wireless Museum and Research Campus is located 25 miles southeast of Rochester in the popular Finger Lakes region of upstate New York.

The AWA Museum is located at 6925 Routes 5 & 20 just East of the intersection with Route 444 on the South side.

Some example model pages for sets you can see there:

USA: Adams-Morgan Co. Paragon RA-10 (1920)
USA: Federal Radio Corp. Federal Jr. (Junior) Crystal Receiver (1922)
USA: Federal Radio Corp. Radio Receiver No. 57 (1922)
USA: Federal Radio Corp. Two-Stage A. F. Amplifier No. 9 (1922)
USA: Grebe, A.H. & Co.; CR-12 (1923)
USA: Federal Radio Corp. 59 (1923/24)
USA: Atwater Kent Mfg. Co 7570 Model 20C, 20 Compact (1925)
USA: Pilot Electric Mfg. Pilot Candid TV37 (1948?)

Description

The museum shows the history of the technology used in communications and entertainment"

Museum Building

The 10,000sf Museum increases display exhibit space by about five times over our present museum and will offer ADA accessibility, proper preservative climate control, and fire/flood protection. New museum facade drawing

A 1936 cobalt blue Sparton 557 radio inspired our new Museum's façade.

The first phase of the development of the new Antique Wireless Museum offers 3600 sf of displays and a Museum Store. Our Curatorial team lead by Bruce Roloson plans a mix of permanent and rotating exhibits. Potential exhibit subjects will be

The Birth of Wireless
Pioneers and Inventors and Patents
Maritime Communications - Titanic and other ships
Old Time Radio
Television
Cell phones
A Discovery area for kids of all ages
Ham Radio
America at War - a full size B-17 radio room
Radio -1900 to 1910
Radio - 1910 to 1920
Radio - 1920 to 1930
Entertainment in the home
Gernsback 1925 Radio Store
Telephone and Teletype
Much more.

The Museum will offer a comfortable modern 60-seat auditorium for students and visitors. It views a real, operating radio station.

Other Campus Buildings

Building 2 is the Dr Max Bodmer 3,000sf Library Media Center thanks to a major gift by Dr. Max Bodmer. Building 3 is a 4,000sf building for display development, storage and repair.


Forum contributions about this museum
Antique Wireless Museum & Association - AWA
Threads: 1 | Posts: 1
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Info from Robert Hobday
Heribert Jung
29.Mar.13
  1

We are the Antique Wireless Association in Bloomfield, NY.  Now in our 60th year, the Antique Wireless Association and its 2,000 international members support the Antique Wireless Museum dedicated to preserve and share the history of technology used to communicate and entertain from the first telegram to today’s wireless text messaging. These technologies are central to our way of life and their rich history must be preserved and shared.  Imagine our world without the ability to communicate.

CAN YOU HEAR ME???    CAN ANYONE HEAR ME???

BUT, WHAT IF THERE WERE NO MEANS OF ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS??

It is almost impossible to imagine our lives without the ability to communicate electronically.  Today, our lives have merged into the fast lane of communication by texting, instant messaging, e-mail, cell phones, and even regular telephones.  We spend hours watching the television and listening to the radio to be entertained and informed and to just get away from it all.   We view history being made across the globe in real time.  What we take for granted, perhaps we are addicted to, is world-wide communications and entertainment at our finger tips.


What if a relatively few brilliant men had not had dreams of what the future could hold? What if they had not developed new theories, had not tinkered in their labs, had not persevered when others said it would not work, had not risked their fortunes?   Imagine our lives today if the best we could hope for is that our letters would come in a couple of weeks or months.


Although obviously highly refined, the communication technologies we enjoy and depend on have their roots in the development of the telegraph by Samuel Morse in 1844, the development of the telephone by Alexander Graham Bell in 1876, and the radio dreams, theories and hard work of such men as Heinrich Hertz, Guglielmo Marconi, Nikola Tesla, Lee DeForest, John Fleming, Edwin Armstrong and many others.  As direct descendents of radio’s development, television and today’s cellular telephone both use radio


Please visit the AWA web site at www antiquewireless.org for more information or contact the AWA by E-mail at N2EVG[A*T]ARRL.COM and plan a visit to the incredible Antique Wireless Museum located at 6925 Routes 5 &20 in Bloomfield, New York 14469.

 
Antique Wireless Museum & Association - AWA
End of forum contributions about this museum

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