Watson, Thomas J. and Peter Petre. New York: Bantam Books, 1990.
Watson, Thomas J. Octavo, original half cloth, illustrated. Boldly signed by Thomas Watson on the front free endpaper. Fine in a fine dust jacket.
Co-workers for two years discover they're father and son - Продолжительность: 1. .Thomas Watson Jr. Documentary - IBM Success Story - Продолжительность: 12:10 Evan Carmichael Recommended for you. 12:10
Co-workers for two years discover they're father and son - Продолжительность: 1:55 CBS47 KSEE24 Recommended for you. 1:55. Прогноз по мировому кризису 2020-2025. 12:10. AWLGRIP PROCESS S&S SWAN 48 - Продолжительность: 6:24 Jamestown Boat Yard Recommended for you.
Start here) Watson led IBM to dominance of the computer business during the 1960s, succeeding his father who created the firm. This fascinating biography, produced with a skilled ghostwriter, provides perhaps the most readable introduction to the punched card and mainframe business and provides and insider viewpoint of key moments in its development.
Thomas J. Watson, Peter Petre . Throughout the course of sixty years Thomas J. Watson, S. and his son, Thomas J. Watson, J. together built the international giant that is IBM. This is their story, a riveting look into their personal lives and the decisions that transformed IBM into the world's largest computing company. Thomas J. Watson Jr. was chief executive officer of IBM from 1956 to 1971 and, after his retirement, President Carter's ambassador to Moscow. He was named chairman emeritus and served as a member of IBM's advisory board until his death.
Watson describes the origin and development of IBM from the perspective of his own personal development and growth. His relationship with his father, founder of IBM, was stormy, he says, due to his own strong temper and his father's equally strong ego. Watson's descriptions of business dealings are not as technical as those in Emerson W. Pugh's Memories That Shaped an Industry ( LJ 6/1/84) nor as theoretical as Lou Mobley and Kate McKeown's Beyond IBM ( LJ 1/89). Watson, Peter Petré. IBM Rebuilds Europe: The Curious Case of the Transnational Typewriter. View PDF. Save to Library. Petri Paju, Thomas Haigh. How New Technologies Spread: Lessons from Computing Technologies.
Father, Son & Co. book. It was clear reading the book that the Watson clan and IBM executive leadership in general were part of the global elite, they knew dignitaries and heads of state from around the planet and were deeply connected to American political figures as well, a confusing blending of public and private prerogatives and relationships.
Father, Son, and Company : My Life at IBM and Beyond. by Thomas J. The book also covers a good deal of American business history from the great depression to the beginning of the stagnation of the 1970s and early 1980s
Father, Son, and Company : My Life at IBM and Beyond. The book also covers a good deal of American business history from the great depression to the beginning of the stagnation of the 1970s and early 1980s. Thus, it can be read on numerous levels. There are so many insights in it that it will bear re-reading for a long time to come. was acutely aware of the cost of success and was brutally honest about his own failings as a manager and family man. I find myself remembering scenes in that book, running them in my mind as examples from which to learn. was chief executive officer of IBM from 1956 to 1971 and, after his retirement, President .
Tom Watson, Jr spent more than half of his life deeply enmeshed in IBM, from boyhood through a significant portion of. Watson continued where his father stoped and made his life and the company great ones. Well-written, easy to grasp.
Tom Watson, Jr spent more than half of his life deeply enmeshed in IBM, from boyhood through a significant portion of his professional adult life. It is, in fact, a deeply revealing look inside IBM and did fulfill my primary goal of better understanding my new employer. What I wasn't expecting was the rich, fascinating story of an incredibly interesting life. I think that there is a mistake at chapter 3. a mansion built for the Czarist sugar magnate is probably built before WW I, not WW II.