World Radio Day: Historical Tour of Sound Waves

Traveling on natural waves is not an old thing, and today the system of the whole world is moving with the help of wind-driven electric waves.

It all began in 1880 when the renowned inventor Guglielmo Marconi began studying the electromagnetic waves of his predecessor Hertz. Later, Marconi also pioneered the work of another scientist, Tesla.

Eventually, Marconi managed to ring the first bell in his laboratory, and then broadcast the sound waves to his residence 322 meters away from his laboratory.

In March 1897, Marconi patented its invention under British Patent No. 12039, and Marconi Limited began its work. The company later became known as Wireless Telegraph Trading Single Company.

Initially, the task was limited to sending only telegraphs. The law of physics used in this regard was called ‘Marconi Law’.
In the meantime King Edward VIII.

who was then Prince of Wales, was injured during a voyage on the royal boat, after which, at his request, Marconi installed his radio system in the royal boat.

After the tie-tank accident, the use of radio was made compulsory in all types of shipping.
In 1919, for the first time in the American city of Madison, the University of Wisconsin broadcasted human voice through sound waves.
According to US Department of Commerce data, the radio’s first commercial license was granted on September 15, 1921 to the WBZ station in Springfield Massachusetts.

September 15, 1921 was the first day of commercial use as a radio, almost 20 years after its invention.
The Indian Broadcasting Corporation was established in private in March 1926 in the Indian subcontinent in the subcontinent and established its first station in Bombay in July 1927 and started regular broadcasting in India.
In September 1939, newsletters started broadcasting in all languages from Delhi.
12th November 1939 was a historic day on the day of Eid, when Prime Minister Muhammad Ali Jinnah addressed the Bombay station of the Indian Broadcasting Corporation, which has now become All India Radio.
On June 3, 1947, Quaid-e-Azam announced the establishment of a separate sovereign state for Muslims through the platform of this historical institution.
August 17, 1947 was a historic day not only for Muslim India but also for the Pakistan Broadcasting Corporation, when All India Radio announced the establishment of Khudadad Pakistan as a new institution. Later it was renamed as Radio Pakistan.
After independence, Radio Pakistan established its strong identity and used 20 regional languages as a means of communication in addition to Urdu and the use of modern communication skills to transmit information, Pakistani nationality, its system and culture. Promoted feelings of respect.
In 2008, the UN subsidiary UNESCO announced February 13 as International Radio Day to recognize the role of radio in information transmission. This is the day of the establishment of the UN Radio in 1946.

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