IN THE NEWS

Nec

BUSINESS
December 5, 1986 | By Andrea Knox, Inquirer Staff Writer
A tiny Newtown company that makes sophisticated parts for microcomputers yesterday said that it had signed an $8 million contract with NEC Home Electronics Inc. that would increase its revenues by more than 400 percent next year. Tseng Laboratories Inc. said it would provide NEC with $8 million worth of its Multisync color-graphics boards between now and September. In a similar period this year, the nine months ended Sept. 30, Tseng's sales were $1.9 million. NEC is the U.S. subsidiary of NEC Corp.
NEWS
November 29, 1988 | By Mark Fazlollah, Inquirer Harrisburg Bureau Inquirer staff writer Frederick Cusick contributed to this article
The governor's office yesterday called for nine state police employees to pay for a one-day excursion they received from a Japanese firm that was competing at the time for an $8.5 million state police contract. John T. Tighe 3d, Gov. Casey's deputy chief of staff, said he would also recommend that the state police reimburse the firm, Tokyo's NEC Information Systems, for about $1,000 in additional expenses that NEC paid for one trooper who traveled to Japan last year. NEC took the nine members of the State Police Bureau of Records and Information Services on an excursion to Mount Fuji in December after they completed a week of computer tests at the company's facilities in Tokyo.
BUSINESS
December 3, 1986 | By Andrea Knox, Inquirer Staff Writer
In a move expected to give the Japanese a significant entree into the U.S. computer market, Honeywell Inc. yesterday announced plans to spin off its computer operations into a joint venture with Japanese and French companies. Honeywell said it signed a memorandum of understanding with NEC Corp. of Japan and Compagnie des Machines Bull of France under which the three companies would jointly own and operate Honeywell Information Systems (HIS), the Minneapolis company's computer division.
NEWS
August 4, 1988 | By JONATHAN TAKIFF, Daily News Staff Writer
At last there's a digital VCR worth its weight in high-tech chips! Almost anyone can recognize the genuine sonic improvements that digital encoding has wrought in compact discs. In the world of VCRs, however, most digital circuit "enhancements" are gimmicks with limited appeal. Do people really want to watch two channels at once - now possible with digital picture-in-picture? How often would you hanker to turn the TV screen into an abstract painting with a solarized or mosaic special effect?
NEWS
September 1, 1987 | By Laura Quinn, Inquirer Staff Writer
About 600 members of the Cherry Hill teachers' union agreed last night to strike next week if they have not reached a tentative contract settlement with the Board of Education by the start of school. Negotiations between the Cherry Hill Education Association and the board are scheduled to resume at 2 p.m. today. A state mediator was appointed Thursday and has supervised three bargaining sessions since then. There were no talks yesterday. Classes are scheduled to start Sept.
SPORTS
November 20, 2011
Atlantic Winter League PENNSAUKEN COUNTRY CLUB Par 70. Open Division Greg Farrow, Deerwood. . . 70 Dave Quinn, Links. . . 71 Pete Barron, Stone Harbor. . . 71 Jamie Shaffer, Links. . . 73 Tom Alestock, Running Deer. . . 74 Paul Sikorski, Pennsauken. . . 74 Jim Austin, Five Ponds. . . 75 George Frake, Little Mill. . . 75 Quentin Griffith, Pennsauken. . . 75 Amateur Division, Net Pete Barron, Stone Harbor.
NEWS
November 29, 2013 | By Paul Nussbaum, Inquirer Staff Writer
Last of two articles. High-speed rail in the United States is closest to reality in California, but the nation's busiest rail route - the Northeast Corridor - is struggling just to keep the trains running as Amtrak pleads for money to eventually bring bullet trains to the Northeast. The 457-mile-long corridor between Washington and Boston carries 750,000 riders and 2,000 trains a day on an antiquated system prone to frequent failures and delays. And while California can largely start from scratch to build a high-speed line planned to connect Los Angeles and San Francisco by 2029 - though it must overcome legal and funding challenges, including a ruling this week stopping a bond sale - the corridor faces a daunting retrofit.
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