We formally acknowledge the imagination, dedication
and perseverance of the interns, volunteers and staff who mounted
this daunting task.
in alphabetical order ...
Dr. Allison has contributed his support and encouragement in salvaging the collection. It was his initial contribution to provide funding for a sampling of the first 600 images, which we have presented.
Mrs. Briscoe is the catalyst for this collection. Locating it in 1985 and salvaging the images was a "side venture" not defined as typical duties. Over the years she has brought the collection to the Internet and continues as the website's Webmaster.
Ms. Ball continues the ongoing efforts documenting & scanning the histories of each morgue image to be available for e-information onsite.
Ms. DePaola provided a physical alphabetical listing of the images represented in this collection. Her main goal was to rehouse the collection and recall the locations. She went on to be a teacher for disabled children.
Re-housing images, continuing research on fuel cells, satellites, light bulbs and a variety of radio tubes represented within this collection.
Using experience gained from high school, Mr. Georgen dramatically improved the current framework and layout of this site. His designer perspective and coding expertise has been invaluable to this project. Later obtaining his degree in Computer Engineering at the University of Virginia
Lt. Hamilton had the task of arranging a digital file system regarding the location and identification of the image collection. He was also instrumental in laying out early iterations of the web site.
Mr. Jaeger has the task of scanning original issues within the Science Service Collection from 1926 in the museum's Digilab.
Mr. Miller complimented his own skills and promoted our work with imagination. He has gone on to obtaining his degree in Mathematics and Computer Sciences.
Mr. Naidorf provides additional material we locate through research to enhance the collection's documentation.
Mr. Rabinowitz provided custom software programming and instruction in code, while preserving the original organization of the Science Service morgue files & images in a database.
Ms. Waters had the task of typing the text captions of greater than 3,000 images. She was energized by the production of the presentation of this collection and we were awed by her ability to literally burn keyboards.
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