Engelbart's law, the observation that the intrinsic rate of human performance is exponential, is named after him.
In the early 1950s, he decided that instead of "having a steady job" – such as his position at Ames Research Center – he would focus on making the world a better place.
Crested Macaque Schwitzer C, Mittermeier RA, Rylands AB, Chiozza F, Williamson EA, Macfie EJ, Wallis J, Cotton A. Bridget Waller German Primate Center, Leibniz Institute for Primate Research, Dr.
Primates in peril : the world's 25 most endangered primates, 2016-2018 Public Url Engelhardt A. The Significance of Male and Female Reproductive Strategies for Male Reproductive Success in Wild Longtailed Macaques (Macaca Fascicularis) Cuvillier Verlag 9783865371706 Editorial boards: PLo S One, Academic Editor Peer J, Academic Editor External collaboration: Bogor Agricultural University, Bogor, Indonesia, Dr. Dyah Perwitasari-Farajallah University of Portsmouth, Dr.
The lab was transferred from SRI to Tymshare in the late 1970s, which was acquired by Mc Donnell Douglas in 1984, and NLS was renamed Augment (now the Doug Engelbart Institute).
At both Tymshare and Mc Donnell Douglas, Engelbart was limited by a lack of interest in his ideas and funding to pursue them, and retired in 1986.
Martin Engelhardt is a clinical cardiologist with special expertise in nuclear cardiology and advanced echocardiography. Board certified in Cardiovascular Diseases, Advanced Echocardiography, and Nuclear Cardiology.
He graduated from the cardiovascular fellowship program at the University of Maryland in 2007.
He is best known for his work on founding the field of human–computer interaction, particularly while at his Augmentation Research Center Lab in SRI International, which resulted in creation of the computer mouse, and the development of hypertext, networked computers, and precursors to graphical user interfaces.
These were demonstrated at The Mother of All Demos in 1968.