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Hycom Inc

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September 7, 1989 | JOHN O'DELL, Times Staff Writer
Sharp Corp., the Japanese electronics giant, said Wednesday that it has begun an expansion and major refocusing of its Irvine-based Hycom Inc. research firm. The plan to turn the small operation into Sharp's U.S. sales arm for the printers and other add-on equipment it sells to major computer manufacturers ultimately will add dozens of jobs at Hycom headquarters and, Sharp hopes, boost annual sales in the United States by hundreds of millions of dollars.
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BUSINESS
September 7, 1989 | JOHN O'DELL, Times Staff Writer
Sharp Corp., the Japanese electronics giant, said Wednesday that it has begun an expansion and major refocusing of its Irvine-based Hycom Inc. research firm. The plan to turn the small operation into Sharp's U.S. sales arm for the printers and other add-on equipment it sells to major computer manufacturers ultimately will add dozens of jobs at Hycom headquarters and, Sharp hopes, boost annual sales in the United States by hundreds of millions of dollars.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 1, 2001 | THUY-DOAN LE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
David Motley was an adventurer all his life, up to the moment of his death Saturday in a plane the Santa Ana resident had helped build. "He loved to fly, and he died doing what he loved best," said Agnes Motley, 73, his wife of 50 years. Three years ago, the couple took the experimental blue-and-white two-seater RV-6A, which they helped build with a specialist in Chino, across the country, from Chino Airport to Albany, N.Y.
BUSINESS
March 9, 1989 | DENISE GELLENE, Times Staff Writer
Amerasia Technology isn't yet a household word, but if Teong Lim has his way, its technology will end up in every home. The tiny Westlake Village company, which develops highly specialized heat and pressure sensors for the military, thinks it has a role to play in the future of television.
BUSINESS
March 9, 1989 | JOHN M. BRODER, Times Staff Writer
Dire warnings were issued here Wednesday about potential losses of American jobs, technological competitiveness and economic clout if the United States fails to develop a strong domestic high-definition television industry.
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