Tuesday, March 12, 2019

Jerry Meriman



Pocket Calculator or Calculator, in the field of Personalized Technology (Personal Technology). Even though many apps on mobile phones are embedded in the jungle, where many people have a calculator identity, many people still have access to Pocket Calculator for the number of complicated accounts from chartered accountants to retail merchants. Jerry Meriman, a co-founder of this pocket calculator, died recently. He had unlimited knowledge of himself without any degree of electronics. On the next day, giving birth to them in a town in Hern, Texas, their mother went to school and her father suffered premature blindness while she was a child. Therefore, at the age of 11, he was forced to work in a radio repair shop for his charity. He had attained proficiency in short-term. So much so that the police in the hare were behind them even when there was no crime, because the radio car could get damaged in the car! Mariman took the book 'Radio Engineerig' in the shop at Herne. They kept themselves close to their lives all the time. This book helped him to know the complexities of circuits that are very important in radio and electronics technology. With his own enthusiasm, he worked as a radio engineer in another shop. Texas Agricultural and Mechanical University has taken a true, but not completed graduate course. In March 1963, at Texas Instruments Company, he accepted his job and got a break from his life. There he got the opportunity to work with a great researcher like Jack Kilby (who won the Nobel Prize winner for Kilby later). Texas Instruments was making 'Integrated Circuits', but the company owner P. insisted that a customer should make a suitable device. Haggerty held it. Merimon, Kilby and James van Tessell have the opportunity to work on this project. The circuit of the proposed counterconduct was prepared by Mercury for three days and three nights. The first ever counters named Caltech were developed in the beginning of 1970. Merimon also contributed in the thermal battery and printing research with this device. The Texas Instruments gave the first counters to the United States National Museum as an interim visit. There, Thomas Edison's device was on one side and Caltech was in the middle of the equipment on the other side of Alexander Graham Bell.

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