Telememo is the Greek TV For You
Telememo is an acronym for TV show viewer, a term referring to anyone who watches TV shows. A TV in this context does not refer to a single transistor radio, but rather a TV set (and its various components). The term is sometimes used to refer to any electronic or digital device that is used for viewing TV programs.
Telememo is actually derived from two Greek words: Telymachos (lit., “to shine”) and metaleis (itia, “to change”). Telememo is a type of cathode ray tube, a tube made from a solid glass cathode, usually made of glass, with a thin metal coating on the inside. These are most commonly seen in old movies where a long black curtain passes across the screen. The TV sets with cathode ray tubes (“cathodes”) contain very fine particles which give the TV show a phosphorated appearance. When the signal changes, the particles are caught by a small channel on the cathode ray tube and then are reflected on the TV screen, changing the image that is seen.
Telememo is an older form of TV technology that was popular among Greek and Roman society. Most of the ancient TV sets were in fact cathode ray tubes, which means that they got their name from the fact that they were often used in medical treatments. For the modern TV enthusiast, there is no need to go all out and buy a TV. Telememo allows you to view your favorite TV shows at whatever level you like – from a high definition picture to an extremely low resolution image (the so-called HDTV). In other words, if you want to see a high definition picture on your TV, you just need to install a good quality picture enhancing software.