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BUSINESS
June 16, 1991 | DEAN TAKAHASHI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For many of the high-tech engineers and entrepreneurs in the Irvine Spectrum business park, the technology culture of Silicon Valley is an inspiration. Silicon Valley bred a high-tech culture and spirit of innovation that spawned the microchips and computers that have changed the way we live and work. Engineers such as the late Robert Noyce, founder of semiconductor giant Intel Corp., and Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak, co-founders of Apple Computer Inc., were the holy order of that culture.
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BUSINESS
June 16, 1991 | DEAN TAKAHASHI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For many of the high-tech engineers and entrepreneurs in the Irvine Spectrum business park, the technology culture of Silicon Valley is an inspiration. Silicon Valley bred a high-tech culture and spirit of innovation that spawned the microchips and computers that have changed the way we live and work. Engineers such as the late Robert Noyce, founder of semiconductor giant Intel Corp., and Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak, co-founders of Apple Computer Inc., were the holy order of that culture.
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BUSINESS
September 11, 1990 | HARRY ANDERSON
Around this Silicon Valley town, people are used to changing jobs: A woman tells a neighbor that she's hoping to be laid off this fall because, after several years of working on a defense electronics project, she needs a rest. She's not worried about finding another job and plans to go back to work sometime next year. Defense jobs may be ending, but something else will come along, she says.
BUSINESS
June 16, 1991 | DEAN TAKAHASHI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In 1984, developers were building 30 high-technology business parks in states from Maine to California, frequently touting each as the "next Silicon Valley." When the Irvine Co., the giant Orange County developer, unveiled plans that year for a 2,600-acre technology park to be called the Irvine Spectrum, company officials had something altogether different in mind.
BUSINESS
June 16, 1991 | DEAN TAKAHASHI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In 1984, developers were building 30 high-technology business parks in states from Maine to California, frequently touting each as the "next Silicon Valley." When the Irvine Co., the giant Orange County developer, unveiled plans that year for a 2,600-acre technology park to be called the Irvine Spectrum, company officials had something altogether different in mind.
BUSINESS
September 11, 1990 | HARRY ANDERSON
Around this Silicon Valley town, people are used to changing jobs: A woman tells a neighbor that she's hoping to be laid off this fall because, after several years of working on a defense electronics project, she needs a rest. She's not worried about finding another job and plans to go back to work sometime next year. Defense jobs may be ending, but something else will come along, she says.
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