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Location: UFOUpDatesList.Com > 1997 > Nov > Nov 22

Re: Corso's Convoluted Claims

From: RGates8254@aol.com [Robert Gates]
Date: Fri, 21 Nov 1997 10:38:18 -0500 (EST)
Fwd Date: Sat, 22 Nov 1997 03:08:03 -0500
Subject: Re: Corso's Convoluted Claims

>  Date: Thu, 20 Nov 1997 21:45:22 -0600 (CST)
>  To: updates@globalserve.net
>  From: Dennis <dstacy@texas.net>
>  Subject: Corso's Convoluted Claims

>  List:
>  Dang, I thank I've finally got muh OCR scanner workin' agin, no
>  thanks to Win95!

>  Those who think we got everything from the aliens and couldn't
>  think up nuthin' on our own may be interested in the following,
>  which appeared in, and is copyrighted by, the NY Times for
>  11-8-97. Maybe Darlington got the secret of longevity from the
>  aliens, too.

>  Dennis

>  Sidney Darlington, a Bell Labs mathematician who pioneered the
>  design of electronic circuits and whose formulas helped launch
>  rockets 300 times without error, died on Oct. 31 at his home in
>  Exeter, N.H. He was 91.

>  At Bell Labs, in Murray Hill, N.J., where he headed the
>  mathematics research center, Dr. Darlington was ranked alongside
>  his colleague Claude Shannon for breakthroughs in communication
>  networks that foreshadowed the integrated circuit and in turn
>  computers and modern communications.

>  Dr. Darlington's discovery of ways to custom-design circuits
>  using precise mathematical specifications, a specialty now called
>  network synthesis theory, made him the leading authority in
>  electronic circuits for decades, said Dr. Ernest Kuh, a former
>  colleague who is now at the University of California at
>  Berkeley.

Naturally it was the live Alien from Roswell (big grin at this
point) that gave Dr. Darlington his precise mathematical

>  Before Dr. Darlington's work, circuits were designed in an
>  intuitive, ad hoc manner. His advances won him the highest award
>  in his field, the Medal of Honor of the Institute of Electrical
>  and Electronic Engineers.

>  At a chalkboard at Bell Labs with three or four other rocket
>  guidance experts, he would scrawl equations that became the basis
>  for guiding the Air Force Titan 1, the Thor-Delta and dozens of
>  other rockets.

Naturally the Corsoites will immediatly claim that this is PROOF,
and that the three or four other rocket guidance experts were in
fact aliens blah blah blah.

>  His rocket guidance formulas could instantly plug in the
>  information from several sources - the trajectory designed to
>  launch a satellite, the data from radar that tracked the rocket,
>  and the instruments in the rocket itself - and could then return
>  a flow of commands to the rocket.

>  Always a tinkerer, Dr. Darlington in the 1950's spent a weekend
>  at home playing with a new gadget, the transistor. Trying to get
>  more gain from an amplifier the size of a kernel of corn, he
>  found a way to combine two or more transistors in one chip, an
>  idea that became the Darlington Compound Chip and pointed the way
>  toward integrated circuits.

  Ah, them their Alien coffees...........


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