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Oral-History:Marconi Fellows Oral Histories

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= Marconi Fellows Oral Histories  =
  
= Marconi Fellows Oral Histories<br>  =
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Over the years, the IEEE History Center has recorded many oral histories with winners of the Marconi Prize of the Marconi Society. These winners are collectively known as Marconi Fellows. For more information on Marconi Fellows see:
  
Over the years, the IEEE History Center has recorded many oral histories with winners of the Marconi Prize of the Marconi Society. These winners are collectively known as Marconi Fellow. For more information on Marconi Fellows see:<br>
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[http://www.marconisociety.org/fellows.html http://www.marconisociety.org/fellows.html]
  
http://www.marconisociety.org/fellows.html<br>
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The following fellows have been interviewed to date:
  
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[[Oral-History:Eric Ash|Eric A. Ash (#231) ]] - Electrical engineer who has specialized in electron optics and ultrasonics.
  
The following fellows have been interviewed to date:<br>
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[[Oral-History:Paul Baran|Paul Baran (#378)]] - Electrical engineer who is most well known for his role in the development of packet-switching networks.
  
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[[Oral-History:Tim Berners-Lee|Timothy Berners-Lee (#439) ]] - Known as the inventor of the World Wide Web.
  
[[Eric Ash Oral History|Eric A. Ash (#231) ]]<br>[[Paul Baran Oral History|Paul Baran (#378)]] <br>[[Tim Berners-Lee Oral History|Timothy Berners-Lee (#439) ]]<br>[[Vinton Cerf Oral History|Vinton Cerf (#355) ]]<br>[[Federico Faggin Oral History|Federico Faggin (#442) ]]<br>[[James L. Flanagan Oral History|James L. Flanagan (#332) ]]<br>[http://www.ieeeghn.org/wiki/index.php/G._David_Forney_Oral_History G. David Forney, Jr. (#254)] <br>[[Robert Gallager Oral History|Robert G. Gallager (#156) ]]<br>[[Oral-History:Robert N. Hall|Robert N. Hall (#443)]] <br>[[Izuo Hayashi Oral History|Izuo Hayashi (#441) ]]<br>[[Robert Kahn Oral History|Robert E. Kahn (#432) ]]<br>[[Charles Kao Oral History|Charles K. Kao (#435)]]<br>[[Oral-History:Leonard Kleinrock|Leonard Kleinrock (#434)]] <br>[[Herwig Kogelnik Oral History|Herwig Kogelnik (#431)]] <br>[[Robert Lucky Oral History|Robert&nbsp;W. Lucky (#361) ]]<br>[[James L. Massey Oral History|James L. Massey (#447) ]]<br>[[Robert Metcalfe Oral History|Robert M. Metcalfe (#433) ]]<br>John R. Pierce (#141)
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[[Oral-History:Vinton Cerf|Vinton Cerf (#355) ]] - Played a significant role in the setup of ARPANET and developed the Transmission Controlled Protocol (TCP) with Bob Kahn.
  
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;[[John Pierce Oral History (Part 1)|Part 1]]  
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[[Oral-History:Federico Faggin|Federico Faggin (#442) ]] - Developed the Silicon Gate Technology which made possible the fabrication of semiconductor memories and the microprocessor.  He also led the 4004 project at Intel.
  
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; [[John Pierce Oral History (Part 2)|Part 2]]  
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[[Oral-History:James L. Flanagan|James L. Flanagan (#332) ]] - His research has primarily been in voice communications, computer techniques and electroacoustic systems. He was a long-time employee at Bell Labs and served as VP for Research at Rutgers University.
  
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; [[John Pierce Oral History (Part 3)|Part 3]]<br>[[Gottfried Ungerboeck Oral History|Gottfried Ungerboeck (#445) ]]<br>[[Andrew Viterbi Oral History|Andrew J. Viterbi (#377) ]]<br>[[Jacob Ziv Oral History|Jacob Ziv (#437) ]]<br>
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[[Oral-History:G. David Forney|G. David Forney, Jr. (#254)]] - Research focused on coding theory and information theory.  Specific projects include work on error-correcting codes in deep space missions and on modem development.
  
[[Category:People_and_organizations]] [[Category:Engineers]]
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[[Oral-History:Robert Gallager|Robert G. Gallager (#156) ]] - Has focused on information theory and data networks, working in fields such as coding, multi-access communication systems, distributed algorithms, routing, congestion control, and random access techniques.  He helped found the Codex Corporation.
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[[Oral-History:Robert N. Hall|Robert N. Hall (#443)]] - Physicist most known for his work at GE on the semiconductor laser.
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[[Oral-History:Izuo Hayashi|Izuo Hayashi (#441)]] - Played a key role in the development of the laser, and worked on achieving continuous-wave operation of the aluminum gallium arsenide laser at different temperatures.
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[[Oral-History:Robert Kahn|Robert E. Kahn (#432)]] - Played an instrumental role in the creation of the Internet, from the creation of ARPANET through ARPANET's transformation into the Internet.
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[[Oral-History:Charles Kao|Charles K. Kao (#435)]] - A pioneer in the development of fiber optics for telecommunications and a winner of the 2009 Nobel Prize in Physics.
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[[Oral-History:Leonard Kleinrock|Leonard Kleinrock (#434)]] - Played an important role in the development of ARPANET and of packet switching theory.  Recipient of the 2007 National Medal of Science.
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[[Oral-History:Herwig Kogelnik|Herwig Kogelnik (#431)]] - He has made important contributions to laser technologies, including the invention of the distributed feedback laser.
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[[Oral-History:Robert Lucky|Robert W. Lucky (#361)]] - Long-time Bell labs employee who invented automatic adaptive equalizers and researched digital switching.
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[[Oral-History:James L. Massey|James L. Massey (#447)]] - Interested in communications engineering and information theory.  He did significant work in forward-error-correcting codes, multi-user communications, and cryptographic systems.
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[[Oral-History:Robert Metcalfe|Robert M. Metcalfe (#433)]] - A main contributor to the developer of the internet and founder of 3Com.
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John R. Pierce (#141), [[Oral-History:John Pierce|Part 1]], [[Oral-History:John Pierce (Part 2)|Part 2]], [[Oral-History:John Pierce (Part 3)|Part 3]] - Made many important contributions to microwave and communications technology, including in microwave electron tubes and communications satellites.
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[[Oral-History:Gottfried Ungerboeck|Gottfried Ungerboeck (#445)]] - Electrical engineer known for his work in communications and as the inventor of Trellis Coded Modulation.
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[[Oral-History:Andrew Viterbi|Andrew J. Viterbi (#377) ]] - Did theoretical and practical work on digital communications, including the development of the Viterbi algorithm. Co-founded Qualcomm, which developed the OmniTRACS system and the Eudora e-mail program.
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[[Oral-History:Jacob Ziv|Jacob Ziv (#437) ]] - Best known for his work developing the Lempel-Ziv algorithm.
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'''The oral history program is made possible by donations. If you find these oral histories valuable, please consider supporting the IEEE History Center’s work by making a donation to
 +
[https://www.ieee.org/organizations/foundation/DonateOnline.html#| IEEE Foundation - History Center Fund]'''.  There is a box marked “Designations” with an arrow which allows you to assign your gift to the History Center.
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[[Category:People_and_organizations|{{PAGENAME}}]]
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[[Category:Engineers|{{PAGENAME}}]]

Latest revision as of 20:06, 8 August 2013

Marconi Fellows Oral Histories

Over the years, the IEEE History Center has recorded many oral histories with winners of the Marconi Prize of the Marconi Society. These winners are collectively known as Marconi Fellows. For more information on Marconi Fellows see:

http://www.marconisociety.org/fellows.html

The following fellows have been interviewed to date:

Eric A. Ash (#231) - Electrical engineer who has specialized in electron optics and ultrasonics.

Paul Baran (#378) - Electrical engineer who is most well known for his role in the development of packet-switching networks.

Timothy Berners-Lee (#439) - Known as the inventor of the World Wide Web.

Vinton Cerf (#355) - Played a significant role in the setup of ARPANET and developed the Transmission Controlled Protocol (TCP) with Bob Kahn.

Federico Faggin (#442) - Developed the Silicon Gate Technology which made possible the fabrication of semiconductor memories and the microprocessor. He also led the 4004 project at Intel.

James L. Flanagan (#332) - His research has primarily been in voice communications, computer techniques and electroacoustic systems. He was a long-time employee at Bell Labs and served as VP for Research at Rutgers University.

G. David Forney, Jr. (#254) - Research focused on coding theory and information theory. Specific projects include work on error-correcting codes in deep space missions and on modem development.

Robert G. Gallager (#156) - Has focused on information theory and data networks, working in fields such as coding, multi-access communication systems, distributed algorithms, routing, congestion control, and random access techniques. He helped found the Codex Corporation.

Robert N. Hall (#443) - Physicist most known for his work at GE on the semiconductor laser.

Izuo Hayashi (#441) - Played a key role in the development of the laser, and worked on achieving continuous-wave operation of the aluminum gallium arsenide laser at different temperatures.

Robert E. Kahn (#432) - Played an instrumental role in the creation of the Internet, from the creation of ARPANET through ARPANET's transformation into the Internet.

Charles K. Kao (#435) - A pioneer in the development of fiber optics for telecommunications and a winner of the 2009 Nobel Prize in Physics.

Leonard Kleinrock (#434) - Played an important role in the development of ARPANET and of packet switching theory. Recipient of the 2007 National Medal of Science.

Herwig Kogelnik (#431) - He has made important contributions to laser technologies, including the invention of the distributed feedback laser.

Robert W. Lucky (#361) - Long-time Bell labs employee who invented automatic adaptive equalizers and researched digital switching.

James L. Massey (#447) - Interested in communications engineering and information theory. He did significant work in forward-error-correcting codes, multi-user communications, and cryptographic systems.

Robert M. Metcalfe (#433) - A main contributor to the developer of the internet and founder of 3Com.

John R. Pierce (#141), Part 1, Part 2, Part 3 - Made many important contributions to microwave and communications technology, including in microwave electron tubes and communications satellites.

Gottfried Ungerboeck (#445) - Electrical engineer known for his work in communications and as the inventor of Trellis Coded Modulation.

Andrew J. Viterbi (#377) - Did theoretical and practical work on digital communications, including the development of the Viterbi algorithm. Co-founded Qualcomm, which developed the OmniTRACS system and the Eudora e-mail program.

Jacob Ziv (#437) - Best known for his work developing the Lempel-Ziv algorithm.

The oral history program is made possible by donations. If you find these oral histories valuable, please consider supporting the IEEE History Center’s work by making a donation to IEEE Foundation - History Center Fund. There is a box marked “Designations” with an arrow which allows you to assign your gift to the History Center.