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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Information Technology > Computers > Operating Systems > Unix > Bell Labs   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
BELL TELEPHONE LABORATORIES
STEVE BELLOVIN
CRYSTALLINE NICKEL TARGET
BELL LABS ENGINEERS
TECHNOLOGY
LASER
MODIFIED
CHU
COMPUTER PROGRAMS
FINANCIAL SUPPORT
FIRST DEVELOPED
WAVELENGTHS
WORKING
DIGITAL SIGNAL
BELL SYSTEM
CLAUDE SHANNON
BELLCORE
EQUAL PROBABILITY
LUCENT TECHNOLOGIES
WRITTEN
BRIAN KERNIGHAN
KEN THOMPSON
DENNIS RITCHIE
LINUX
OPERATING SYSTEM
KARL JANSKY
JANSKY
MIT
PRINCETON UNIVERSITY
RESEARCH
RESEARCHER
WORK
FIRST
DEVELOPED
GENERAL ELECTRIC
WILLIAM SHOCKLEY
TRANSISTOR
UNIX
BELL LABS
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Bell Labs"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Bell Labs is the research and development arm for the company. (Web site)
  2. Bell Labs is a noted telephone equipment research laboratory, amongst its other research fields.
  3. Bell Labs, the R&D division of Lucent Technologies, is the leading source of new communications technologies. (Web site)
  4. Bell labs were using UNIX extensively without any central support, nor could the parent company ATT provide support, because of American law.

Bell Telephone Laboratories

  1. George Stibitz (c.1910-) of the Bell Telephone Laboratories (Bell Labs), New York City, constructs a demonstration 1-bit binary adder using relays.

Steve Bellovin

  1. Steve Bellovin, a colleague of Blaze's at Bell Labs, said: "When I read this memo, I don't see anything that would require public key cryptography. (Web site)

Crystalline Nickel Target

  1. In 1927 at Bell Labs, Clinton Davisson and Lester Germer fired slow-moving electrons at a crystalline nickel target. (Web site)

Bell Labs Engineers

  1. Unix is this software platform developed by AT&T Bell Labs engineers which has had a long and circuitous history of arcane proportions.

Technology

  1. Flarion's flash-OFDM(R) technology, which originated in Bell Labs, enables licensed mobile operators to profitably offer voice and data broadband services.

Laser

  1. Also with Townes, they prepared a much disputed, by Gordon Gould, laser patent filed by Bell Labs in 1958.

Modified

  1. DEC's first native UNIX product was V7M (for modified) or V7M11 for the PDP-11 and was based on version of UNIX 7th Edition from Bell Labs.

Chu

  1. Chu left Bell Labs in 1987 to take up a professorship at Stanford, where he continued his work in low-temperature physics. (Web site)

Computer Programs

  1. Max Mathews, at Bell Labs, began experimenting with computer programs to create sound material. (Web site)

Financial Support

  1. Up until this point there had been no financial support from Bell Labs. (Web site)

First Developed

  1. UNIX is a computer operating system that was first developed during the 1960s and 1970s at AT&T Bell Labs.
  2. The Unit Generator theory of sound synthesis was first developed and implemented by Max Mathews and his colleagues at Bell Labs in the 1950s.

Wavelengths

  1. Bell Labs wanted to investigate using "short waves" (wavelengths of about 10-20 meters) for transatlantic radio telephone service. (Web site)

Working

  1. In 1932, while working for Bell Labs in New Jersey, physicist Karl Jansky made a rather unsettling discovery.

Digital Signal

  1. The basic digital circuit in the PSTN is a 64-kilobit-per-second channel, originally designed by Bell Labs, called a " DS0 " or Digital Signal 0. (Web site)
  2. Digital signal 1 or DS1 is also known as T1 or sometimes "DS-1" is a T-carrier signaling service devised by Bell Labs.

Bell System

  1. After the breakup of the Bell system, the part of Bell Labs that remained with AT&T was named Shannon Labs in his honor.

Claude Shannon

  1. I learned a few years ago that during the war Turing visited Claude Shannon at Bell Labs in connection with speech encipherment. (Web site)

Bellcore

  1. He joined Bell Labs in 1979 and, upon the Bell System divestiture, went to Bellcore. (Web site)

Equal Probability

  1. Prior to this paper, limited information-theoretic ideas had been developed at Bell Labs, all implicitly assuming events of equal probability. (Web site)

Lucent Technologies

  1. Lucent Technologies: More than any other institution, Bell Labs has helped weave the technological fabric of modern society. (Web site)

Written

  1. His most famous paper, written in 1948 at Bell Labs, created what is now known as information theory. (Web site)

Brian Kernighan

  1. Brian Kernighan is a computer scientist, who worked at the Bell Labs.

Ken Thompson

  1. See also Plan 9 - the successor of Unix developed at Bell Labs by Ken Thompson and others.

Dennis Ritchie

  1. Ken Thompson and Dennis Ritchie, two Bell Labs engineers, worked on this project until 1969.
  2. Dennis Ritchie is often referred to as " dmr " (his Bell Labs email address) in technical discussion groups.

Linux

  1. The Xen distribution already contains versions of FreeBSD, Linux, NetBSD, and Plan 9 from Bell Labs that have been so modified.

Operating System

  1. In computer networking, the Reliable User Datagram Protocol (RUDP) is a transport layer protocol designed at Bell Labs for the Plan 9 operating system. (Web site)

Karl Jansky

  1. At AT&T Bell Labs in New Jersey, a young radio engineer named Karl Jansky (left) was given the task of identifying the sources of shortwave noise. (Web site)

Jansky

  1. Working at Bell Labs, Jansky "was given the task of investigating factors that could interfere with radio waves used for long-distance communication.

Mit

  1. Csound was originally written at MIT by Barry Vercoe, based on an earlier language called Music360, developed by Max Mathews at Bell Labs.
  2. Teams at Purdue University, Bell Labs, MIT, and the University of Chicago all joined forces to build better crystals.

Princeton University

  1. In the same year he visited Princeton University under the sponsorship of John Tukey who arranged a spell at Bell Labs, his old ECL rivals. (Web site)

Research

  1. This research led to the development of Plan 9 from Bell Labs, a new portable distributed system. (Web site)
  2. Claude Shannon, also at Bell Labs, proved that the one-time pad is unbreakable in his World War II research that was later published in October 1949.
  3. Steven Chu The research that drew the attention of the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences began at Bell Labs in Holmdel. (Web site)

Researcher

  1. Earlier in his career he was a researcher at Bell Labs, an Associate Professor at Cornell, and a co-founder of Ensim Corporation, a Silicon Valley startup.
  2. The original Bourne shell was written by Stephen Bourne, then a researcher at Bell Labs.

Work

  1. However, according to Mathews, Tenney was the first composer to come to Bell Labs and work directly with the program on an extended basis.
  2. After this project he joined AT&T Bell Labs (in the US) to work on terminal equipment for the first generation of optically amplified systems.
  3. Its main contribution was parts of SV IPC. Work on Unix continued at Bell Labs in the 1980s.

First

  1. The first widely distributed version of Unix, released unsupported by Bell Labs in 1978.
  2. For the first 10 years, Unix development was essentially confined to Bell Labs.

Developed

  1. Around 1985, Steven Chu and co-workers at Bell Labs developed a technique for lowering the temperatures of atoms using laser s. (Web site)
  2. Around 1985, Steven Chu and co-workers at Bell Labs developed a technique for lowering the temperatures of atoms using lasers.
  3. Starting in 1957, Max Mathews of Bell Labs developed the MUSIC programs, culminating in MUSIC V, a direct digital synthesis language (Mattis 2001). (Web site)

General Electric

  1. The same year, at MIT, a research group supported by General Electric and Bell Labs used a computer (DEC's PDP-8) to route and manage telephone connections.

William Shockley

  1. After the war he accepted a generous offer from William Shockley to work at Bell Labs.

Transistor

  1. In 1955, William Shockley, co-inventor of the transistor, decided to found Shockley Semiconductor to build transistors, after leaving the Bell Labs.
  2. Since Bell Labs did not make a public announcement of the transistor until June 1948, the transistron was considered to be independently developed.
  3. Many very important discoveries have been made at Bell Labs including the transistor, communications theory, and radio astronomy.

Unix

  1. Sixth Edition Unix, also called Version 6 Unix or just V6, was the first version of the Unix operating system to see wide release outside Bell Labs.
  2. Kenneth Thomson and Dennis Ritchie at Bell Labs develop Unix, an operating system for both small- and medium-sized computers.
  3. Note that there exists another, incompatible program also called nmake from AT&T and Bell Labs for Unix.

Bell Labs

  1. This initial "text processing system", made up of Unix, roff, and the editor, was used by Bell Labs for text processing of patent applications at Bell.
  2. John Bardeen, Walter Brattain and William Shockley succeeded in building the first practical point-contact transistor at Bell Labs. (Web site)
  3. Ken Thompson, Dennis Ritchie and Douglas McIlroy at Bell Labs designed and developed the C programming language to build the operating system Unix. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Information Technology > Computers > Operating Systems > Unix
  2. Digital Signal
  3. Electronics > Semiconductors > Transistors > Transistor
  4. Culture > Names > Brands > General Electric
  5. Research Group

Subcategories

Brian Kernighan
Dennis Ritchie
Ken Thompson
William Shockley
  1. Books about "Bell Labs" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Bell Labs"
  Originally created: August 01, 2010.
  Links checked: March 19, 2013.
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