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Dr. Douglas C. Engelbart (born January 30, 1925) is an American inventor.[1] He is best known for inventing the computer mouse (in a joint effort with Bill English[2]); as a pioneer of human-computer interaction whose team developed hypertext, networked computers, and precursors to GUIs; and as a committed and vocal proponent of the development and use of computers and networks to help cope with the world’s increasingly urgent and complex problems.[3]

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Directly involved with the development of:
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REFERENCES[]

  1. http://www-sul.stanford.edu/depts/hasrg/histsci/ssvoral/engelbart/main1-ntb.html
  2. http://news.bbc.co.uk/hi/english/sci/tech/newsid_1633000/1633972.stm
  3. http://www.bootstrap.org/colloquium/colloquium.html
    1. Lowood, Henry (Dec. 19, 1986): Douglas Engelbart Interview 1, Stanford and the Silicon Valley. Oral History Interviews.
    2. BBC News Online: The Man behind the Mouse
    3. The Unfinished Revolution: Strategy and Means for Coping with Complex Problems, Colloquium at Stanford University, Jan–Mar 2000.
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