1988 Spiral escalator
Installed spiral escalators in a shopping center in San Francisco.
Developed and implemented an elevator control system that uses AI/fuzzy logic.
Developed a prototype optical neurochip, paving the way for the development of an optical neurocomputer.
Developed a low-power digitized hydraulic elevator featuring pressure-compensated controls.
Began running the Mitsubishi Electric "MIND" VAN.
Released the MELDAS 300 series, the world's first 32-bit CNC.
Released the MELCOM EX860, 870 and 880 mainframe computers.
Released the cluster ion beam unit, which is effective in forming superconducting membranes.
Developed a 4 MB DRAM chip small enough to fit on a 300 mil wide DIP.
Released the ML806T2 carbon-dioxide gas laser processing machine.
Released the MELMUX network-type high-speed digital multiplexer.
Produced the world's first sequential inference machine, MELCOM PSI.
Introduced a cordless car telephone.
Developed a compact cassette-type high-definition VCR.
Began mass production of 1Mbit DRAMs, and successfully developed and test-manufactured 4Mbit DRAMs.
35-inch color television
Released the MIBASS intelligent building system.
Released a 37-inch color TV.
Received order as the prime contractor for FUYO-1 (JERS-1), the first large-scale Earth resources satellite manufactured in Japan.
Produced a working videoconferencing system using a vector quantization.
Began sales of the "Super Scrum" series circuit breakers.
Produced the spiral escalator.
Mass-produced high-output semiconductor lasers, on a par with the highest world standards, for use in optical communications.
Released a color TV with a built-in TV printer.
Produced a working version of a microwave-discharge light-emitting device.
Named the prime contractor for the nation's first domestically produced communications satellite, CS-3.
Began mass production of 256K DRAMs and developed a 1Mbit DRAM.
Produced an optical pickup for use in compact disc players.
Developed a 50 kW phosphoric acid fuel cell.
Produced the ML-1000P carbon-dioxide gas laser oscillator.
1980 Diamond Vision?
Supplied Japan's first 45m-diameter radio telescope, to Tokyo Planetarium.
Delivered the first Diamond Vision? mammoth outdoor color video-display system, to Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles.
Achieved sales in excess of 1 trillion yen (1,075.4 billion yen for fiscal 1979).
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