IEEE
You are not logged in, please sign in to edit > Log in / create account  

Oral-History:Frederick E.Terman Associates

From GHN

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
(3 intermediate revisions by one user not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
 
== Frederick E.Terman Associates Oral History Collection  ==
 
== Frederick E.Terman Associates Oral History Collection  ==
  
<p>The number that follows the interviewee's name is the interview's oral history code number, which uniquely identifies the interview in the History Center's archive. Please use this number when referring to an oral history. <br> </p>
+
The number that follows the interviewee's name is the interview's oral history code number, which uniquely identifies the interview in the History Center's archive. Please use this number when referring to an oral history.  
  
<p><br> </p>
+
A Brief History of EE at Stanford:&nbsp; [[Frederick Terman|Frederick E.Terman]] went to MIT to pursue a doctorate. Terman minored in Chemistry at MIT and received his D.Sc. in Electrical Engineering in June 1924 as the first doctoral student of [[Vannevar Bush|Vannevar Bush]], the engineer who was later to head the effort in scientific research and development for the federal government in World War II. Terman's dissertation was on ``Characteristics and Stability of Transmission Lines. While at MIT, he also studied Fourier analysis with [[Norbert Wiener]] and radio engineering with [[Arthur E. Kennelly|Arthur E. Kennelly]].
  
<p>A Brief History of EE at Stanford:&nbsp; [[Frederick Terman|Frederick E.Terman]] went to MIT to pursue a doctorate. Terman minored in Chemistry at MIT and received his D.Sc. in Electrical Engineering in June 1924 as the first doctoral student of [[Vannevar Bush|Vannevar Bush]], the engineer who was later to head the effort in scientific research and development for the federal government in World War II. Terman's dissertation was on ``Characteristics and Stability of Transmission Lines. While at MIT, he also studied Fourier analysis with Norbert Wiener and radio engineering with Arthur E. Kennelly. </p>
+
Terman was offered Instructorships in EE at both MIT and Stanford for the 1924-25 academic year. Before deciding he was struck down by tuberculosis and remained in bed for 9 months. While recovering, he directed Herbert Hoover, Jr., in a research course in radio in the winter and spring quarters of 1925. In fall 1925, Terman joined the Stanford EE Department as a half-time Instructor and in 1926 he took over the Communications Laboratory Course which Henline, with Morgan assisting, had begun during the previous year. Terman's arrival coincided with the establishment of a School of Engineering, with Theodore Jesse Hoover (the brother of President Herbert Hoover) as Dean.  
  
<p><br> </p>
+
For further information about EE History at Stanford, visit [http://www-ee.stanford.edu/history.php their site].
  
<p><br>Terman was offered Instructorships in EE at both MIT and Stanford for the 1924-25 academic year. Before deciding he was struck down by tuberculosis and remained in bed for 9 months. While recovering, he directed Herbert Hoover, Jr., in a research course in radio in the winter and spring quarters of 1925. In fall 1925, Terman joined the Stanford EE Department as a half-time Instructor and in 1926 he took over the Communications Laboratory Course which Henline, with Morgan assisting, had begun during the previous year. Terman's arrival coincided with the establishment of a School of Engineering, with Theodore Jesse Hoover (the brother of President Herbert Hoover) as Dean. <br> </p>
+
*[[Oral-History:Marvin Chodorow|Marvin Chodorow (#045)]] - A physicist who worked with microwaves, Klystrons, and particle accelerators. He also served as the head of Stanford's Department of Applied Physics.
 +
*[[Oral-History:Edward Ginzton|Edward Ginzton (#044)]] - Worked on the development of klystron and linear accelerators and was a Director of the Microwave Lab.
 +
*[[Oral-History:William Hewlett|William Hewlett (#046)]] - Co-founder and President of Hewlett-Packard.
 +
*[[Oral-History:William Rambo|William R. Rambo (#047)]] - An electrical engineer who served as a director of Stanford Electronics Laboratories and as Associate Dean of Engineering.
 +
*[[Oral-History:Guy Suits|Chauncey Guy Suits (#042)]] - A research physicist and later Vice-President and Director of Research of GE.  During WWII he headed Division 15 in Electronics of the NDRC.
 +
*[[Oral-History:Oswald Garrison Villard|Oswald Garrison Villard (#043)]] - Director of the Radio Science Laboratory, technical advisor to the Naval Research Advisory Committee and contributor to the field of military electronic systems.
  
<p><br> </p>
+
[[Category:People and organizations|Terman]] [[Category:Universities|Terman]] [[Category:Engineers|Terman]]
 
+
<p>For further information about EE History at Stanford, visit [http://www-ee.stanford.edu/history.php their site]. </p>
+
 
+
<p><br> </p>
+
 
+
<p>[[Marvin Chodorow Oral History|Marvin Chodorow (#045) ]]<br>[[Oral-History:Edward Ginzton|Edward Ginzton (#044) ]]<br>[[William Hewlett Oral History|William Hewlett (#046) ]]<br>[[William Rambo Oral History|William R. Rambo (#047) ]]<br>[[Guy Suits Oral History|Chauncey Guy Suits (#042) ]]<br>[[Oswald Garrison Villard Oral History|Oswald Garrison Villard (#043) ]]<br> </p>
+
 
+
<p>[[Category:People_and_organizations|Oral-History:Frederick E.Terman Associates]] [[Category:Universities|Oral-History:Frederick E.Terman Associates]] [[Category:Engineers|Oral-History:Frederick E.Terman Associates]]</p>
+

Revision as of 20:03, 26 March 2012

Frederick E.Terman Associates Oral History Collection

The number that follows the interviewee's name is the interview's oral history code number, which uniquely identifies the interview in the History Center's archive. Please use this number when referring to an oral history.

A Brief History of EE at Stanford:  Frederick E.Terman went to MIT to pursue a doctorate. Terman minored in Chemistry at MIT and received his D.Sc. in Electrical Engineering in June 1924 as the first doctoral student of Vannevar Bush, the engineer who was later to head the effort in scientific research and development for the federal government in World War II. Terman's dissertation was on ``Characteristics and Stability of Transmission Lines. While at MIT, he also studied Fourier analysis with Norbert Wiener and radio engineering with Arthur E. Kennelly.

Terman was offered Instructorships in EE at both MIT and Stanford for the 1924-25 academic year. Before deciding he was struck down by tuberculosis and remained in bed for 9 months. While recovering, he directed Herbert Hoover, Jr., in a research course in radio in the winter and spring quarters of 1925. In fall 1925, Terman joined the Stanford EE Department as a half-time Instructor and in 1926 he took over the Communications Laboratory Course which Henline, with Morgan assisting, had begun during the previous year. Terman's arrival coincided with the establishment of a School of Engineering, with Theodore Jesse Hoover (the brother of President Herbert Hoover) as Dean.

For further information about EE History at Stanford, visit their site.

  • Marvin Chodorow (#045) - A physicist who worked with microwaves, Klystrons, and particle accelerators. He also served as the head of Stanford's Department of Applied Physics.
  • Edward Ginzton (#044) - Worked on the development of klystron and linear accelerators and was a Director of the Microwave Lab.
  • William Hewlett (#046) - Co-founder and President of Hewlett-Packard.
  • William R. Rambo (#047) - An electrical engineer who served as a director of Stanford Electronics Laboratories and as Associate Dean of Engineering.
  • Chauncey Guy Suits (#042) - A research physicist and later Vice-President and Director of Research of GE. During WWII he headed Division 15 in Electronics of the NDRC.
  • Oswald Garrison Villard (#043) - Director of the Radio Science Laboratory, technical advisor to the Naval Research Advisory Committee and contributor to the field of military electronic systems.