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Dedham, MA: Artech House, Inc., 1979. Reprint edition, second printing [stated]. Hardcover. , 608,  pages. Footnotes. Figures. Formulae. Tables. List of Symbols Used. Bibliography and References. Index. This is one of the Artech Radar Library of which Mr. Barton was also the series editor. An earlier edition Radar System Analysis was published in 1964 that was originally part of the Prentice-Hall Microwaves and Fields series and their Electrical Engineering series. This new version has been printed to provide copies to engineers who have newly entered the radar system field and also to correct both substantive and typographical errors in the original. David Knox Barton (born 1927 in Greenwich, Connecticut) is an American radar systems engineer who has made significant contributions to air defense, missile guidance, monopulse radar, low-altitude tracking, air traffic control, and early warning radar. He had authored or edited a well-regarded series of reference books on radar engineering in the late 1970s. David Barton was one of the people behind the MIM-104 Patriot surface-to-air missile system. He was a consulting scientist with Raytheon for at least part of his distinguished career.
Washington DC: United States Coast Artillery Association, 1949. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Wraps. 64 pages, plus covers. Illus. Cover wear and erasure. This Journal was founded in 1892 as The Journal of the United States Artillery and was published as such until 1922. From 1922 until 1948 it was published as the Coast Artillery Journal. The U.S. Army Coast Artillery Corps (CAC) was an administrative corps responsible for coastal, harbor, and anti-aircraft defense of the United States between 1901 and 1950. The CAC also operated heavy and railway artillery during World War I. In 1907, Congress split the Field Artillery and Coast Artillery into separate branches, creating a separate Coast Artillery Corps (CAC), and authorizing an increase in the Coast Artillery Corps to 170 companies. National Guard coast artillery units were also formed by the states to attempt to bring the CAC up to strength in wartime. When WWII ended it was decided that few gun defenses were needed, and by 1948 almost all of the seacoast defenses had been scrapped. The Coast Artillery was disestablished in 1950.
Annapolis, Maryland: Naval Institute Press, 1998. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. xii, 305,  pages. Includes Illustrations. Preface, Acknowledgments, Epilogue, Appendix: William S. Parsons' Honors, Notes, Bibliography, and Index. Al Christman is a journalist and historian in San Marcos, California. Al Christman was a writer and historian for the Naval Weapons Center at China Lake, California. Mr. Christman's books include "Sailors, Scientists and Rockets," "Grand Experiment at Inyokern," "Naval Innovators: 1776 to 1900" and "Target Hiroshima: Deak Parsons and the Creation of the Atomic Bomb." As a combat engineer in the 99th Infantry Division, Christman saw action in World War II in the Battle of the Bulge, Remagen Bridge and the Ruhr Pocket. He was commissioned in the U.S. Air Force Reserve and retired as major. He graduated from the University of Missouri with degrees in journalism and English and from California State Dominguez Hills in the humanities.
Washington, DC: U. S. Government Printing Office, 1969. presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Wraps. 26 cm, , 18 pages. Wraps. Illustrations. This is one of the America in Space: The First Decade series. William Roger Corliss (August 28, 1926 – July 8, 2011) was an American physicist and writer who was known for his interest in collecting data regarding anomalous phenomena. Arthur C. Clarke described him as "Fort's latter-day - and much more scientific - successor." Starting in 1974, Corliss published a number of works in the "Sourcebook Project". Each volume was devoted to a scientific field (archeology, astronomy, geology, et cetera) and featured articles culled almost exclusively from scientific journals. Corliss was inspired by Charles Fort, who earlier also collected reports of unusual phenomena. Many of the articles in Corliss's works were mentioned in Charles Fort's works. Unlike Fort, known for his idiosyncratic writing style, Corliss initially offered little in the way of his own opinions or editorial comments, preferring to let the articles speak for themselves. Corliss wrote many other books and articles, notably including 13 educational books about astronomy, outer space and space travel for NASA and a similar number for the Atomic Energy Commission and the National Science Foundation.
New York: Viking, 2003. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. xci. , 535,  pages. Illustrations. Notes. Select Bibliography. Index. DJ has some wear and soiling. John Cornwell (born 1940) is a British journalist, author, and academic. Since 1990 he has directed the Science and Human Dimension Project at Jesus College, Cambridge, where he is also, since 2009, Founder and Director of the Rustat Conferences. He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature. He was nominated for the PEN/Ackerley Prize for best UK memoir 2007 (Seminary Boy) and shortlisted Specialist Journalist of the Year (Sunday Times Magazine), British Press Awards 2006. He won the Scientific and Medical Network Book of the Year Award for Hitler's Scientists, 2005; and received the Independent Television Authority-Tablet Award for contributions to religious journalism (1994). In 1982 he won the Gold Dagger Award Non-Fiction (1982) for Earth to Earth. He is best known for his investigative journalism; memoir; and his work in public understanding of science.
Annapolis, MD: United States Naval Institute, 1963. Second Edition [stated]. Second printing [stated]. Hardcover. Format is approximately 7.25 inches by 10.5 inches. xxvi, 529,  pages. Frontis illustration. Illustrations. Appendix I Propeller Side Forces; Appendix II Resistance and Power. Appendix III Rules of the Road. Index. DJ has some wear, soiling, tears, and chips. Captain Crenshaw was in the Naval Academy class of 1941, serving in Pacific fleet destroyers from Pearl Harbor, thru Midway, the Solomons, and the Marshalls in USS MAURY (DD-401) and in USS STORMES (DD-780) at Okinawa. Taking command of USS THOMAS J. GARY (DE-326) at the age of 25 in south China, he led his five ship Escort Division on a two month cruise around the world,. Postgraduate study in Ordnance Engineering followed. He returned to the Navy’s Bureau of Ordnance where he was in charge of building the first TERRIER missiles and later the first TALOS systems. In 1955 he was commissioning commanding officer of USS FOREST SHERMAN (DD-931).