Buy a cheap copy of Electronic and Radio Engineering book by F.E. Terman. Free shipping over $ Page 1. Page 2. Page 3. Page 4. Page 5. Page 6. Page 7. Page 8. Page 9. Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Electronic and Radio Engineering. 4th Ed. by Frederick Emmons Terman, Assisted by Robert Arthur Helliwell and Others. Front Cover. F. E. Terman.

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Terman can be found in the Stanford Archives and Special Collections. From to he designed a course of study and research in electronics that focused on work fee vacuum tubes, circuits, and instrumentation.

Frederick Emmons Terman Book Collection

Terman upon his retirement. These grants, in addition to the funds that patented research generated, helped to promote Stanford into the top ranks of the world’s first class educational institutions. Frederick Emmons Terman Book Collection. He also wrote one of the most important books on electrical and radio engineering.

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Electronic and radio engineering ( edition) | Open Library

Many of his students went on to play key roles in the development radik technology and industry. Perhaps more than any other individual since the university’s start, he left his mark on Stanford University. That term was invented by a newspaper reporter three years after he had retired and it was never one he cared for, but his name and fame are now attached to it. Frederick Emmons Terman was a brilliant, though modest, electrical engineer, an inspiring educator, and a visionary and successful university executive.


View the list of titles in the collection.

Skip to main content. The books in the Terman collection were left to the Engineering Library that bears his name by Dr.

For the most part they represent his personal copies of the various editions of his works in English and foreign language editions presented to him by friends, translators or publishers. Terman returned to Stanford where he taught electrical engineering.

Read the foreword to the book. Fred Terman died on December 19,at the age of After he recovered, Dr. Just prior to World War II, Terman suggested dedicating some of the unused land on etrman Stanford campus in Palo Alto as an industrial park, the first university-owned industrial park in the world.

Other companies, some founded by other Stanford alumni, moved nearby and by the end of the war the Stanford Industrial Park was thriving. He also encouraged two of engineerin graduate students, William Hewlett and David Packard, to form a company and house it there. A printable version of this page can be downloaded. Terman became a founding member of the National Academy of Engineering.

Terman again returned to Stanford, this time as Dean of the School of Engineering. He was awarded the IRE Medal of Honor in for “his many contributions to the radio and electronic industry as teacher, author, scientist and administrator”. The industrial park he envisioned is still one of the biggest and most successful in the world. To this day ” Electronic and Radio Engineering ” is still considered a good reference on those subjects.


Terman, Dean of Engineering.

Frederick Emmons Terman Book Collection | Stanford Libraries

Additional material authored by, or written about Dr. Stanford University Press, Terman greatly expanded the science, statistics and engineering departments in order to win research grants from the Department of Defense. His time at Stanford extended into 40 years of service as he moved from professor to dean to provost and eventually acting president.

Terman attended Stanford for both his undergraduate degree in chemistry and a master’s degree in electrical engineering, before finishing his Ph. Upon completing his degree in he was offered an instructorship at MIT, but before he could begin it, he fell victim to a severe form of tuberculosis, which sent him to bed for a year and very nearly took his life.

The interview was part of a series done for the Palo Alto 75th anniversary celebration. Status message The Stanford Libraries will be operating on a reduced schedule during the Stanford Winter Closure period December 22, – January 6, During his tenure, Dr.