Memo regarding Pauling Oxygen Meter submarine model, which was developed by Arnold Beckman during World War II. The British Navy has put in orders for the instrument, and here Pauling inquires as to why the United…
- Author Pauling, Linus, 1901-1994
- Addressee Holmes, R. S.
- Subject United States. Office of Scientific Research and Development. National Defense Research Committee, Oxygen--Measurement, Scientific apparatus and instruments, Great Britain. Royal Navy, World War (1939-1945), and Beckman Instruments, inc.
Arnold Beckman discusses the status of contract reports, an instrument damaged during shipment, and asks about Spencer Prentiss's post-war plans. He expects to consult with Linus Pauling to decide which instrument to…
Arnold Beckman notes that he has been busy after the "termination of the war" and discusses bugs in the Model E and complaints about the ruggedness of the oxygen meter.
Developed from a Linus Pauling design during…
In this letter, Beckman describes the specifications of the aircraft model oxygen meter (the Model L).
Developed from a Linus Pauling design during WWII, the technology behind Beckman Instruments’ oxygen analyzers…
Arnold Beckman expresses concern that the secrecy of the oxygen meter project could adversely affect sales in the anticipated post-war markets.
Developed from a Linus Pauling design during WWII, the technology behind…
In this letter, Beckman discusses the testing and production of various models of the Pauling oxygen meter. Model F is discussed in the most detail, but Models P, G, and a damaged aircraft Model L are also mentioned.
In this letter, Beckman requested permission to discuss the Pauling Oxygen Meter and made the case that the National Defense Research Committee (NDRC) should lift the "Restricted" classification.
The memo discusses the conversion of pH meter oxygen electrodes for use in portable oxygen meters.
In this memo, Jan Haagen-Smit includes a labeled photograph of the testing set-up for the Beckman oxygen electrode, which includes Beckman Oxygen Analyzers. The memo (but not the photograph) in this digitized image is a…