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From: Tony Williams
Subject: Re: Historical question: negative feedback and the op amp
Date: Fri, 15 Nov 2002 10:08:37 +0000 (GMT)
References: <email@example.com> <3DD24CD4.ECD230B9@webaccess.net> <firstname.lastname@example.org>
NNTP-Posting-Date: Fri, 15 Nov 2002 10:14:27 +0000 (UTC)
User-Agent: Pluto/1.14i (RISC-OS/3.60)
In article ,
Peter O. Brackett wrote:
> What and/or how was anyone named "Miller" involved?
"Dependance on the Input Impedance of a Three
Electrode Vacuum Tube upon the Load in the
Plate Circuit." By J.M Miller.
Natl Bur Standards (US) Sci Paper No 351, 1918.
Which became known as the Miller-Effect.
> Why then is it called the "Miller Integrator"?
20? years later A.D Blumlein appears to have
exploited the Miller-Effect to build the first
It became known in the US as the Miller Integrator and
in the UK as the Blumlein Integrator (for a short while).
The US terminology prevailed in the literature.
F.E Terman called it the Miller Integrator, but did also
give credit to Alan Dower Blumlein in the footnotes.
Ref: "Electronic Measurements", by Terman and Pettit.
McGraw-Hill, (1935/52). Lib Congress 51-12650.
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