Max Levy

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
For the German track cyclist, see Maximilian Levy.

Max Levy (March 9, 1857 – July 30, 1926) was an American inventor and scientist widely recognized for invention of precision machinery for the making of half-tone screens which were used in the production of relief printing plates by newspapers and magazines. [1] The New York Times called Levy "one of the pioneers of photo-engraving".[1] He was also the inventor of the counting chamber for haemocytometer for which he received the Edward Longstreth medal from the Franklin Institute.[1] [2] [3]

References[edit]