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Raymond F. Guy

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<p>Raymond F. Guy was a radio amateur from 1911 until 1916 when he joined the professional ranks as a ship's radio officer and radio inspector. He was en1ployed at intervals by the Marconi Wireless Telegraph Co., the Independent Wireless Telegraph Co., and the Shipowners Radio Service. During the concluding engagements of World War I, he served in France in the Signal Corps of the Regular Army of the United States. Upon being discharged,he entered Pratt Institute, graduating with the electrical engineering degree in 1921. </p>
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<p>Raymond F. Guy was a radio amateur from 1911 until 1916 when he joined the professional ranks as a ship's radio officer and radio inspector. He was employed at intervals by the Marconi Wireless Telegraph Co., the Independent Wireless Telegraph Co., and the Shipowners Radio Service. During the concluding engagements of World War I, he served in France in the Signal Corps of the Regular Army of the United States. Upon being discharged,he entered Pratt Institute, graduating with the electrical engineering degree in 1921. </p>
  
 
<p>1951 marks Mr. Guy's thirtieth consecutive year as a broadcast engineer. He became a member of the staff of WJZ when, in 1921, it began operations as the world's second licensed broadcasting station. In 1924 he became a member of the engineering staff of the RCA Research Laboratories, supervising engineering, development, and construction of standard and short-wave broadcasting apparatus, stations, and systems, and articipating in RCA's earliest television development. </p>
 
<p>1951 marks Mr. Guy's thirtieth consecutive year as a broadcast engineer. He became a member of the staff of WJZ when, in 1921, it began operations as the world's second licensed broadcasting station. In 1924 he became a member of the engineering staff of the RCA Research Laboratories, supervising engineering, development, and construction of standard and short-wave broadcasting apparatus, stations, and systems, and articipating in RCA's earliest television development. </p>
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<p>His other affiliations include membership in the Society of Professional Engineers and Radio Executives Club; charter membership of the Radio Pioneers; and life membership of the Veterans Wireless Operator's Association. He is a Fellow of the Radio Club of America and was [[Presidents of the Institute of Radio Engineers (IRE)|IRE president]] in 1950. </p>
 
<p>His other affiliations include membership in the Society of Professional Engineers and Radio Executives Club; charter membership of the Radio Pioneers; and life membership of the Veterans Wireless Operator's Association. He is a Fellow of the Radio Club of America and was [[Presidents of the Institute of Radio Engineers (IRE)|IRE president]] in 1950. </p>
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<p>[[Category:IEEE]] [[Category:Prominent_members]]</p>
 
<p>[[Category:IEEE]] [[Category:Prominent_members]]</p>

Revision as of 13:20, 28 June 2010

Raymond F. Guy: Biography

Born:

Raymond F. Guy was a radio amateur from 1911 until 1916 when he joined the professional ranks as a ship's radio officer and radio inspector. He was employed at intervals by the Marconi Wireless Telegraph Co., the Independent Wireless Telegraph Co., and the Shipowners Radio Service. During the concluding engagements of World War I, he served in France in the Signal Corps of the Regular Army of the United States. Upon being discharged,he entered Pratt Institute, graduating with the electrical engineering degree in 1921.

1951 marks Mr. Guy's thirtieth consecutive year as a broadcast engineer. He became a member of the staff of WJZ when, in 1921, it began operations as the world's second licensed broadcasting station. In 1924 he became a member of the engineering staff of the RCA Research Laboratories, supervising engineering, development, and construction of standard and short-wave broadcasting apparatus, stations, and systems, and articipating in RCA's earliest television development.

In 1929 Mr. Guy transferred to the National Broadcasting Company to direct its frequency allocations engineering, and the planning, design, and construction of all NBC transmitting facilities. His activities have included all technical and allied phases of the industry during the entire growth period-of AM, FM, short-wave, and television broadcasting. During World War II, Mr. Guy participated in projects of the ass, the CIAA, and the OWL Since then he has taken part in International Conferences on radio in Havanna, Mexico City, Montreal, and Washington.

Mr. Guy, who is Manager of Radio and Allocations Engineering for the National Broadcasting Company, became an IRE Associate Member in 1925; a Member in 1931; and a Fellow in 1939. In 1943 he was elected to the Board of Directors and served through 1948, including one term as treasurer. Mr. Guy has been Chairman of the Standards, Public Relations, Fountlers, Transmitters, Membership, and Office Practices Committees, and Vice-Chairman of the Building Fund and Executive Committees. He has also served on Several Panels and Committees of the Radio Technical Planning Board and has represented the Institute in the activities of the American Standards Association.

His other affiliations include membership in the Society of Professional Engineers and Radio Executives Club; charter membership of the Radio Pioneers; and life membership of the Veterans Wireless Operator's Association. He is a Fellow of the Radio Club of America and was IRE president in 1950.