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Free Email Icons - Animated & Static Collections Page 1
Download free email icons from our animated email icons and static mail icon collections.
Home > Free Multimedia Files > Computer Icons General Collection
Free Email Icons Collections - Animated & Static
Select animated or static email icons and download them to your computer free. This mail icon collection offers classic Windows® icons and other icon pictures of mail boxes, envelopes, computer email icons and and related icon images. The static and animated email icons are divided into separate categories as indicted by the links below. (See Email Icons Categories below.)
Right-click on the computer email icon you wish to download and choose 'Save Target As' or 'Save Link As' (depending on the web browser you are using) to save the icon on your computer.
Icon File Types in this Collection
All icons in the 'Computer Icons General Collection' are 'ico' files (*.ico) sized in the popular 32 x 32 pixels resolution. Icons of this type are commonly used for a wide variety of applications and can be converted to other image formats with most graphics editors.
Free Computer Icons Categories
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The iFacts Collection - Interesting Page Related Content
iFact #39 - A Look at Computer Art and its Development
By the mid-1960s, most individuals involved in the creation of computer art were in fact engineers and scientists because they had access to the only computing resources available at university scientific research labs. Many artists tentatively began to explore the emerging computing technology for use as a creative tool. In 1961, Dr. A. Michael Noll, an early pioneer in the use of computers in the visual arts, spent nearly fifteen years performing research at Bell Telephone Laboratories in Murray Hill, New Jersey. His computer-generated patterns simulating paintings by Piet Mondrian and Bridget Riley have become classics.
Computer art dates back to at least 1960, with the invention of the Henry Drawing Machine by Desmond Paul Henry. His work was shown at the Reid Gallery in London in 1962, after his machine-generated art won him the privilege of a one-man exhibition. In 1963 Joan Shogren of San Jose State University wrote a computer program based on artistic principles, resulting in an early public showing of computer art in San Jose, California on May 6, 1963.
The first two exhibitions of computer art, both held in 1965- Computer-Generated Pictures at the Howard Wise Gallery in New York, and Generative Computergrafik at the Technische Hochschule in Stuttgart, Germany- featured work by Dr. Noll and other scientists.
In 1968, the Institute of Contemporary Arts(ICA) in London hosted one of the most influential early exhibitions of computer art- Cybernetic Serendipity. The exhibition included many of whom often regarded as the first true digital artist, Nam June Paik, Freider Nake, John Whitney, and Charles Csuri. In the same year the Computer Arts Society was founded, also in London.
Katherine Nash and Richard Williams published Computer Program for Artists: ART 1 in 1970
Xerox Corporationís Palo Alto Research Center (PARC) designed the first Graphical User Interface (GUI) in the 1970s. The first Macintosh computer is released in 1984, since then the GUI became popular. Many graphic designers quickly accepted its capacity as a creative tool.
Ourput Devices / Printers - Putting Computer Art to Paper
The early technology restricted the output and print results. Early machines used pen-and-ink plotters to produce basic hard copy. In 1970s, the dot matrix printer much like a typewriter is used to reproduce varied fonts and arbitrary graphics. The first animations were created by plotting all still frames of the movie sequentially on a stack of paper, with the motion transferring to 16-mm film and projected. During 1970s and 1980s, dot matrix printers produced most of the visual output while microfilm plotter produced most of the early animation.
Until 1976, the inkjet printer was invented with the use of personal computers. Inkjet printer is now the cheapest and most versatile option of everyday digital color output. RasterImage Processing (RIP) built into the printer or supplied as a software package for your computer is required to achieve the beset quality output. Basic inkjet devices don't have a RIP, thus relying on the graphic software to rasterize images. Laser printer, though more expensive than inkjets, is another affordable output device.
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