uspto.gov
Skip over navigation

The National Medal of Technology and Innovation 1989 Laureates

2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2002 | 2001 | 2000 | 1999 | 1998 | 1997 | 1996
1995 | 1994 | 1993 | 1992 | 1991 | 1990 | 1989 | 1988 | 1987 | 1986 | 1985

 

Jay W. Forrester, Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Robert R. Everett, The MITRE Corp.

Jay W. Forrester

Jay W. Forrester, Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Robert R. Everett, The MITRE Corp.

For their creative work in developing the technologies and applying computers to real-time applications. Their important contributions proved vital to national and free world defense and opened a new era of world business.

Helen Edwards, Richard A. Lundy, J. Richie Orr, and Alvin Tollestrup

Picture not available

Helen Edwards, Richard A. Lundy, J. Richie Orr, and Alvin Tollestrup
Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory

For their contributions to the design, construction and initial operation of the TEVATRON particle accelerator. The scientific instrument was designed to explore the fundamental properties of matter. The innovative design and successful operation of the TEVATRON has been crucial to the design of the Superconducting Super Collider, the planned next generation particle accelerator.

Herbert W. Boyer, University of California, San Francisco and Stanley N. Cohen, Stanford University Medical Center

Stanford University Medical Center

Herbert W. Boyer, University of California, San Francisco and Stanley N. Cohen, Stanford University Medical Center

For their fundamental invention of gene splicing techniques allowing replication in quantity of biomedically important new products, and beneficially transformed plant materials. This discovery of recombinant DNA technology has transformed the basic science of molecular biology and the biotechnology industry.

United States Patent and Trademark Office
This page is owned by Office of the Chief Communications Officer.
Last Modified: 8/5/2014 8:25:29 AM