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In the ninth century the miracle-worker *Aaron of Baghdad visited Bari.
The names of scholars who taught at the local rabbinical academy in the tenth and eleventh centuries are recorded, including Moses Calfo, who is mentioned in the Arukh of *Nathan b. Legend talks of "four rabbis," who sailed from Bari in 972, were captured at sea by Saracen raiders, and sold into slavery in Spain and North Africa; after being ransomed, they founded famous talmudic academies (see *Moses b. The legend at least indicates that Bari was known as a center of talmudic learning.
A notable figure in this period is the physician David Kalonymus of Bari.
In 1479 David Kalonymus and his family were offered Neapolitan citizenship along with exemption from commercial taxes, and in 1498 he requested the Sforza Duke of Bari to confer on him the same special rights in Bari as he already possessed in Naples.
Toward the end of the war a refugee camp was established at Bari. Il periodo aragonese (1456–1499)," in: Archivio Storico Italiano, 137 (1979), 495–539; C.
The beginning of the "illegal" immigration to Palestine movement in Italy was situated in the area around Bari. Colafemmina, "Hebrew Inscriptions of the Early Medieval Period in Southern Italy," in: B.
"Virtual" has had the meaning "being something in essence or effect, though not actually or in fact" since the mid-1400s, "...probably via sense of "capable of producing a certain effect" (early 1400s)".
Furthermore, a pixel persistence lower than 3 ms is required, because if not, users will feel sick when moving their head around.
In 1938, Antonin Artaud described the illusory nature of characters and objects in the theatre as "la réalité virtuelle" in a collection of essays, Le Théâtre et son double.
The English translation of this book, published in 1958 as The Theater and its Double, is the earliest published use of the term "virtual reality".
The term "artificial reality", coined by Myron Krueger, has been in use since the 1970s.