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This article does not take into account the filmstrips shown in the 1980s and 90s. These used cassette tapes and did not spontaneously combust and sometimes were automatic -- the machine detected the tone and advanced the strip. Tcassedy 19:23, 30 May 2005 (UTC)

That's true. Every technology changes. Despite..... getaloadathis!!!!!

Should we make reference to this in the article? I think it would be too stupid for it, but maybe if it establishes itself as a meme.... let's giveit time.

I found the Wikipedia entry for Coronet Educational Films and have updated the broken link. --StevenFurtado 21:00, 19 October 2007 (UTC)

Film Strips for Home Entertainment[edit]

This article does not refer to filmstrips produced for Home Entertainment. I have a number of films from Disney, and also from the Society for Visual Education (Chicago), along with a SVE projecter, all obtained and used in the early 1950's. Littlesturt (talk) 12:15, 7 January 2010 (UTC)

Eastern Europe production[edit]

A vast number of "filmstrips" was produced by "cinematographic studios" in former Eastern European countries - Poland and Hungary - during the 1950s -1960s. In Greece they were known and sold by the name "tainies Argo Film" (ARGO FILM movies) by the name of the company (ARGO FILM) that translated them in Greek and distributed them in Greece. The titles included childrens stories, fairy tales, Greek history, Christianity, adventure, science fiction and war stories. — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 09:54, 11 June 2012 (UTC)