Showing Collections: 1–20 of 51
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- Yale University 30
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- Ackley, Thomas W. 1
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Incoming letters of Nathaniel T. Bacon, largely on financial matters from companies in which Bacon had invested. Principal correspondents include Edmund Jandrier about the production methods of the Solvay Process Company, where Bacon worked as technical expert, and his brother Selden.
The papers consist of departmental files, course notes, problems, examinations, student papers, correspondence, and student grade books, all relating to Fred Beck's teaching career at Yale University. In addition there is a small amount of material on his teaching elsewhere (ca. 1940-1945), texts of public lectures, grant materials, and miscellaneous writings.
The records consist of a thesis written as part of certifiation requirements for the Bureau of Highway Traffic program at Yale in 1965.
Correspondence, diaries, notebooks, clippings, printed matter and a draft history of the Richmond Armory which he headed from 1861 to 1862. Included also are notes on machinery and a British patent for small fire-arms.
The papers consist of teaching materials for electrical engineering and engineering and applied sciences courses taught at Yale University. Included are lecture notes, problems, and examinations.
The records consist of correspondence, annual reports, financial records, and subject files documenting scholarships and awards, loans and funding, research projects, and personnel of the Yale School of Engineering's Department of Electrical Engineering.
The records consist of reports, applications, exams, minutes, and correspondence documenting the activities and operations of the Yale Department of Mechanical Engineering.
Correspondence, engineering notebooks, lectures, and manuscripts on engineering, poems, plays, newspaper clippings, and other printed matter. The correspondence is chiefly on engineering, but also contains three notes from Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr. discussing science and religion. All of DuBois' poems and plays also deal with the topics of science and religion. Also included is his unpublished manuscript: Mechanics of Engineering.
Correspondence, writings, printed material, and miscellanea relating to Samuel William Dudley's career as a professor of engineering at Yale University and a mechanical engineer with the Westinghouse Air Brake Company.
The papers consist of correspondence and orders relating to Hipolite Dumas's service in the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. Dumas was an officer and served in New Orleans, Mobile, Virginia, and Delaware.
The records consist of reports, budgets, lists, and correspondence documenting the activities and operations of the Engineering and Applied Science Library at Yale University.