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article on machine-breaking (in answer to "Swing") : republished from the Westminster Review, no. XXVII, for January, 1831. by T. Perronet Thompson

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Published by Republished by Robert Heward in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Working class -- Great Britain.,
  • Machinery in the workplace -- Great Britain.,
  • Sabotage in the workplace -- Great Britain.

Book details:

The Physical Object
Pagination22p. ;
Number of Pages22
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15541967M

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 : A Comparative Analysis of Industrial Machine Breaking, Computer Hacking, and Related Rhetorical Strategies. This article compares industrial machine breaking and computer hacking by focusing on the English Luddites and the contemporary hacker network Anonymous. Etymology. The name Luddite (/ ˈ l ʌ d. aɪ t /) is of uncertain movement was said to be named after Ned Ludd, an apprentice who allegedly smashed two stocking frames in and whose name had become emblematic of machine destroyers. Ned Ludd, however, was completely fictional and used as a way to shock and provoke the government. The first book-dispensing vending machine was built by Richard Carlile in England in Carlile was a bookseller who wanted to sell seditious works like Paine's Age of Reason without being thrown in jail. His answer was a self service machine that allowed customers to buy questionable books without ever coming into contact with Carlile. The Hebern Rotor Machine was a major innovative leap in cipher technology and was also the first time electrical circuitry was used in a cipher device. Despite its failure to gain market acceptance, it had far-reaching historical significance in World War II and beyond. Unfortunately, its enigmatic inventor, Edward Hebern, would never be recognized or rewarded in his lifetime.