IEEE

Presidents of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE)

SHARE |

From GHN

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
(IEEE Presidents, 1963-present)
(IEEE Presidents, 1963-present)
Line 3: Line 3:
 
[[Ernst Weber|Ernst Weber]], 1963, organized a research group in order to conduct microwave research, where its members developed the precision microwave attenuator.  
 
[[Ernst Weber|Ernst Weber]], 1963, organized a research group in order to conduct microwave research, where its members developed the precision microwave attenuator.  
  
[[Clarence H. Linder|Clarence H. Linder]], 1964  
+
[[Clarence H. Linder|Clarence H. Linder]], 1964, was vice president of engineering at the General Electric Company from 1953 to 1959.
  
[[Bernard Oliver|Bernard M. Oliver]], 1965  
+
[[Bernard Oliver|Bernard M. Oliver]], 1965, served as the director of research for Hewlett-Packard, and he supervised the production of the first hand-held calculators at Hewlett-Packard in the early 1970s.
  
[[William Shepherd|William G. Shepherd]], 1966  
+
[[William Shepherd|William G. Shepherd]], 1966, invented the Pierce-Shepherd tube, which improved radar capabilities during World War II, with his colleague John Pierce.
  
[[Walter MacAdam|Walter K. MacAdam]], 1967  
+
[[Walter MacAdam|Walter K. MacAdam]], 1967, earned his S.M. from Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
  
[[Seymour Herwald|Seymour W. Herwald]], 1968  
+
[[Seymour Herwald|Seymour W. Herwald]], 1968, earned his Ph.D. from the University of Pittsburgh in 1944.
  
[[F. Karl Willenbrock|F. Karl Willenbrock]], 1969  
+
[[F. Karl Willenbrock|F. Karl Willenbrock]], 1969, worked for the National Bureau of Standards, and served as the head of the Institute of Applied Technology.
  
[[John Granger|John V. N. Granger]], 1970  
+
[[John Granger|John V. N. Granger]], 1970, founded the Airbone Systems Laboratory, which researched and developed antennas, microwave components and systems, and aircraft navigation among other things.
  
[[James H. Mulligan|James H. Mulligan, Jr]]., 1971  
+
[[James H. Mulligan|James H. Mulligan, Jr]]., 1971, was a member of the Combined Research Group of the Naval Research Laboratory, which developed the Mark V radar IFF system.
  
[[Robert H. Tanner|Robert H. Tanner]], 1972  
+
[[Robert H. Tanner|Robert H. Tanner]], 1972, was a pioneer in the development of the world’s first high-definition television station while he worked at the British Broadcasting Company (BBC).
  
[[Harold Chestnut|Harold Chestnut]], 1973  
+
[[Harold Chestnut|Harold Chestnut]], 1973, worked in the control field at the General Electric Company, and he helped to form the International Federation of Automatic Control (IFAC).
  
[[John Guarrera|John J. Guarrera]], 1974  
+
[[John Guarrera|John J. Guarrera]], 1974, owned his own business, which manufactured microwave components.  He also taught at California State University – Northridge.
  
[[Arthur P. Stern|Arthur P. Stern]], 1975  
+
[[Arthur P. Stern|Arthur P. Stern]], 1975, pioneered color television while he worked at General Electric.  He later became vice chairman of Magnavox, and he served as the president of Magnavox’s Advanced Products and Systems Company.
  
[[Joseph Dillard|Joseph K. Dillard]], 1976  
+
[[Joseph Dillard|Joseph K. Dillard]], 1976, received a BSEE from the Georgia Institute of Technology, and he earned a MSEE from Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
  
[[Robert M. Saunders|Robert M. Saunders]], 1977  
+
[[Robert M. Saunders|Robert M. Saunders]], 1977, researched the development and application of electromechanical devices.
  
[[Ivan Getting|Ivan A. Getting]], 1978  
+
[[Ivan Getting|Ivan A. Getting]], 1978, served as the director of the Division on Fire Control and Army Radar at the MIT Radiation Laboratory.
  
[[Jerome J. Suran|Jerome J. Suran]], 1979  
+
[[Jerome J. Suran|Jerome J. Suran]], 1979, worked for the General Electric Company for over 30 years.  He also taught in the Graduate School of Management and the Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering at the University of California – Davis.
  
[[Leo Young|Leo Young]], 1980  
+
[[Leo Young|Leo Young]], 1980, was an expert on microwave technology, and he held 20 patents.
  
[[Richard Damon|Richard W. Damon]], 1981  
+
[[Richard Damon|Richard W. Damon]], 1981, directed the Applied Physics Laboratory at the Sperry Rand Research Center. 
  
[[Robert Larson|Robert E. Larson]], 1982  
+
[[Robert Larson|Robert E. Larson]], 1982, was the co-founder, president, and CEO of Systems Control before the company’s sale to British Petroleum.
  
[[James B. Owens|James B. Owens]], 1983  
+
[[James B. Owens|James B. Owens]], 1983, worked as a military radar components designer during World War II for Westinghouse.  He later became president of Gould-Brown Boveri, which designed and manufactured electrical transmission and distribution equipment.
  
[[Richard Gowen|Richard Gowen]], 1984  
+
[[Richard Gowen|Richard Gowen]], 1984, directed the joint NASA-Air Force space medical instrumentation program, and he supervised the design of medical experiments in the Apollo and Skylab space programs.
  
[[Charles Eldon|Charles A. Eldon]], 1985  
+
[[Charles Eldon|Charles A. Eldon]], 1985, worked for nearly forty years at Hewlett Packard Company, where he managed various operations for the company.
  
[[Bruno Weinschel|Bruno O. Weinschel]], 1986  
+
[[Bruno Weinschel|Bruno O. Weinschel]], 1986, founded Weinschel Engineering, which became an industry leader in precision measurement hardware and techniques.
  
[[Henry L. Bachman|Henry L. Bachman]], 1987  
+
[[Henry L. Bachman|Henry L. Bachman]], 1987, served in a number of technical and managerial positions at Wheeler Laboratories and Hazeltine Corporation.
  
[[Russell Drew|Russell C. Drew]], 1988  
+
[[Russell Drew|Russell C. Drew]], 1988, co-founded and was president of Viking Instruments Company.  He later supervised the development of an advanced spacecraft tandem mass spectrometer.
  
[[Emerson Pugh|Emerson W. Pugh]], 1989  
+
[[Emerson Pugh|Emerson W. Pugh]], 1989, worked for IBM for twenty-five years in the following positions: research scientist, product development manager, and corporate executive.
  
[[Carleton Bayless|Carleton A. Bayless]], 1990  
+
[[Carleton Bayless|Carleton A. Bayless]], 1990, studied communications systems engineering, and worked for Bell Systems.
  
 
[[Eric E. Sumner|Eric E. Sumner]], 1991  
 
[[Eric E. Sumner|Eric E. Sumner]], 1991  

Revision as of 19:49, 12 September 2011

IEEE Presidents, 1963-present

Ernst Weber, 1963, organized a research group in order to conduct microwave research, where its members developed the precision microwave attenuator.

Clarence H. Linder, 1964, was vice president of engineering at the General Electric Company from 1953 to 1959.

Bernard M. Oliver, 1965, served as the director of research for Hewlett-Packard, and he supervised the production of the first hand-held calculators at Hewlett-Packard in the early 1970s.

William G. Shepherd, 1966, invented the Pierce-Shepherd tube, which improved radar capabilities during World War II, with his colleague John Pierce.

Walter K. MacAdam, 1967, earned his S.M. from Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

Seymour W. Herwald, 1968, earned his Ph.D. from the University of Pittsburgh in 1944.

F. Karl Willenbrock, 1969, worked for the National Bureau of Standards, and served as the head of the Institute of Applied Technology.

John V. N. Granger, 1970, founded the Airbone Systems Laboratory, which researched and developed antennas, microwave components and systems, and aircraft navigation among other things.

James H. Mulligan, Jr., 1971, was a member of the Combined Research Group of the Naval Research Laboratory, which developed the Mark V radar IFF system.

Robert H. Tanner, 1972, was a pioneer in the development of the world’s first high-definition television station while he worked at the British Broadcasting Company (BBC).

Harold Chestnut, 1973, worked in the control field at the General Electric Company, and he helped to form the International Federation of Automatic Control (IFAC).

John J. Guarrera, 1974, owned his own business, which manufactured microwave components. He also taught at California State University – Northridge.

Arthur P. Stern, 1975, pioneered color television while he worked at General Electric. He later became vice chairman of Magnavox, and he served as the president of Magnavox’s Advanced Products and Systems Company.

Joseph K. Dillard, 1976, received a BSEE from the Georgia Institute of Technology, and he earned a MSEE from Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

Robert M. Saunders, 1977, researched the development and application of electromechanical devices.

Ivan A. Getting, 1978, served as the director of the Division on Fire Control and Army Radar at the MIT Radiation Laboratory.

Jerome J. Suran, 1979, worked for the General Electric Company for over 30 years. He also taught in the Graduate School of Management and the Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering at the University of California – Davis.

Leo Young, 1980, was an expert on microwave technology, and he held 20 patents.

Richard W. Damon, 1981, directed the Applied Physics Laboratory at the Sperry Rand Research Center.

Robert E. Larson, 1982, was the co-founder, president, and CEO of Systems Control before the company’s sale to British Petroleum.

James B. Owens, 1983, worked as a military radar components designer during World War II for Westinghouse. He later became president of Gould-Brown Boveri, which designed and manufactured electrical transmission and distribution equipment.

Richard Gowen, 1984, directed the joint NASA-Air Force space medical instrumentation program, and he supervised the design of medical experiments in the Apollo and Skylab space programs.

Charles A. Eldon, 1985, worked for nearly forty years at Hewlett Packard Company, where he managed various operations for the company.

Bruno O. Weinschel, 1986, founded Weinschel Engineering, which became an industry leader in precision measurement hardware and techniques.

Henry L. Bachman, 1987, served in a number of technical and managerial positions at Wheeler Laboratories and Hazeltine Corporation.

Russell C. Drew, 1988, co-founded and was president of Viking Instruments Company. He later supervised the development of an advanced spacecraft tandem mass spectrometer.

Emerson W. Pugh, 1989, worked for IBM for twenty-five years in the following positions: research scientist, product development manager, and corporate executive.

Carleton A. Bayless, 1990, studied communications systems engineering, and worked for Bell Systems.

Eric E. Sumner, 1991

Merrill W. Buckley, Jr., 1992

Martha Sloan, 1993

H. Troy Nagle, 1994

J. Thomas Cain, 1995

Wallace S. Read, 1996

Charles K. Alexander, 1997

Joseph Bordogna, 1998

Kenneth R. Laker, 1999

Bruce A. Eisenstein, 2000

Joel B. Snyder, 2001

Raymond D. Findlay, 2002

Michael S. Adler, 2003

Arthur W. Winston, 2004

W. Cleon Anderson, 2005

Michael R. Lightner, 2006

Leah H. Jamieson, 2007

Lewis M. Terman, 2008

John R. Vig, 2009

Pedro A. Ray, 2010

Moshe Kam, 2011

See also Presidents of the AIEE and Presidents of the IRE.