Reflections on the antikythera mechanism inscriptions

@article{Papathanassiou2010ReflectionsOT,
  title={Reflections on the antikythera mechanism inscriptions},
  author={Maria K. Papathanassiou},
  journal={Advances in Space Research},
  year={2010},
  volume={46},
  pages={545-551}
}
3 Citations
The Antikythera Mechanism: The oldest mechanical universe in its scientific milieu
  • X. Moussas
  • Physics
    Proceedings of the International Astronomical Union
  • 2009
Abstract In this review the oldest known advanced astronomical instrument and dedicated analogue computer is presented, in context. The Antikythera Mechanism a mysterious device, assumed to be ahead
The Antikythera Mechanism
All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, or stored in any retrieval system of any nature without prior written permission, except
The Antikythera Mechanism
The Mechanism of Antikythera is the oldest, the only and in fact the very best known example of a complex astronomical device, a dedicated analogue astronomical computer, possibly a planetarium, a

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TLDR
In 2005, Reflectance Imaging methods were applied to the mechanism in the hopes of revealing ancient writing on the device, and along with the results of Microfocus CT imaging, the device was understood to be a mechanical, astronomical computer capable of predicting solar and lunar eclipses along with other celestial events.
Decoding the ancient Greek astronomical calculator known as the Antikythera Mechanism
The Antikythera Mechanism is a unique Greek geared device, constructed around the end of the second century bc. It is known that it calculated and displayed celestial information, particularly cycles
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The surviving piece of the upper back dial itself constitutes most of Fragment B, as seen in Figures 3 and 4. At axis N, its centre, there is the stub of an arbor but no wheel; at axis O, the centre
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