Skip to main content
sales@mediastorehouse.com.au
Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Serb Gallery

Available as Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 40 pictures in our Serb collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Nikola Tesla, Serb-US physicist Featured Print

Nikola Tesla, Serb-US physicist

Nikola Tesla (1856-1943), Serb-US physicist and electrical engineer. Tesla was educated at Graz and Prague, but in 1884 he emigrated to the USA. For a while he worked with Edison, but soon left to work on his own. He developed the alternating current (a.c.) induction motor, and helped advance a.c. power generation and transmission. He also worked on high-frequency a.c. currents, inventing the Tesla Coil, a transformer in which the primary and secondary coils are in resonance. He used it to create electric sparks 40 metres long, and in 1899 lit 200 electric lamps over 25 miles without wires. The SI unit of magnetic flux density is named for him. Engraving from Discoveries and Inventions of the Nineteenth Century (1898)

© SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

Constantinople, or the final greed of the Huns, 1915. Creator: Unknown Featured Print

Constantinople, or the final greed of the Huns, 1915. Creator: Unknown

Constantinople, or the final greed of the Huns, 1915. Constantinople, Ou La Derniere Convoitise Du Boche. Oui!...mais il y a des baionnettes sur le chemin!'. (Yes, but there are bayonets blocking the way). Serbian soldiers halt the German advance on Constantinople (Istanbul) during the First World War. Front cover of "Le Petit Journal Supplement Illustre". [France, 31 October 1915]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Nikola Tesla, caricature Featured Print

Nikola Tesla, caricature

Nikola Tesla (1856-1943). Caricature of the Serb-US physicist and electrical engineer Nikola Tesla. Tesla was educated at Graz and Prague, but in 1884 he emigrated to the USA. For a while he worked with Edison, but soon left to work on his own. He developed the alternating current (a.c.) induction motor, and helped advance a.c. power generation and transmission. He also worked on high-frequency a.c. currents, inventing the Tesla Coil, a transformer in which the primary and secondary coils are in resonance. He used it to create electric sparks 40 metres long, and in 1899 lit 200 electric lamps over 25 miles without wires. The SI unit of magnetic flux density is named for him

© GARY BROWN/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY