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This profile was last updated on 12/6/11  and contains information from public web pages.

Mrs. Malcolm Loughead

Wrong Malcolm Loughead?
 
Background
14 Total References
Web References
Allan and Malcolm Loughead ...
myoutabout.com, 8 May 2014 [cached]
Allan and Malcolm Loughead founded Lockheed Martin
Allan and Malcolm Loughead ...
www.wmsb.net [cached]
Allan and Malcolm Loughead (Lockheed)
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In 1903 two young brothers, Allan and Malcolm Loughead moved to Alma Bridge Road in the little mountain town of Alma with their mother.
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Allan and Malcolm tinkered in the barn. while maintaining the farm equipment. Allen fascinated by automobiles, built a speedy racecar. He loved racing, but after hearing about the Wright Brothers dreamed of being able to fly.
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Allen and Malcolm got their big break at the Panama-Pacific Exposition in 1915.
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At this point, Malcolm left to concentrate on development of the hydraulic brake system. He refined his original design for what was to become the four wheel hydraulic brake that is the standard for the automotive industry. This was a project he had long dreamed about.
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The Lockheed Brothers continued to design planes until their deaths, Malcolm in 1958 and Allen in 1969.
What Does 150 Years of Education Look Like? » myoutabout.com
myoutabout.com, 3 Sept 2013 [cached]
Allan and Malcolm Loughead founded Lockheed Martin
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Allan and Malcolm Loughead attended Lexington Elementary School and graduated from Los Gatos High School
It's true that Silicon Valley educators turn out some of the world's most successful people. Allan and Malcolm Loughead both attended Los Gatos schools, starting out at Lexington Elementary in the Santa Cruz mountains and graduating from Los Gatos High School.
Lockheed Vega | Aircraft |
www.fiddlersgreen.net, 8 Jan 2010 [cached]
In 1913, Allan and Malcolm Loughead (name later changed to Lockheed) flew the first Lockheed plane over San Francisco Bay.
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The first plane to bear the Lockheed name was built by Allan and Malcolm in San Francisco in 1913.
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Malcolm left in 1919 to pursue hydraulic automobile brakes, but Allan persevered.
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As a post-war effort, and just before Malcolm left, they linked up with Antony Stadlman (an Early Bird colleague from Chicago) and John K. Northrop.
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Interestingly, Malcolm formed the Lockheed Hydraulic Brake Company and moved to Detroit. He succeeded in working with Walter Chrysler to introduce hydraulic brakes on his 1924 automobiles. Malcolm sold his business to Bendix in 1932.
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They were three brothers, born Loughead, an Irish name which is properly pronounced something like Lockheed. (After half a lifetime of being miscalled Log-head, they bowed to the inevitable and decided to spell it like it is.)
Their mother, Mrs. Loughead, was on her own, maintaining a modest place on the shores of San Francisco Bay. She supported her four children (there was a sister, too) by selling feature articles to the San Francisco Chronicle, and grapes and prunes from her groves to all comers. But fruit held no fascination for her sons, nor feature writing, either. They all wanted ,to be engineers. Victor, the eldest, departed first, migrating to Chicago to be an automobile engineer. Malcolm got a job in 1904 as a mechanic for White steam cars.
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But that was not all; on the side, together with brother Malcolm, he designed and built a small seaplane.
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Malcolm Loughead had long held the idea that he could build a four-wheel hydraulic brake system for automobiles.
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Malcolm went of to Detroit to develop hydraulic brakes-using for the first time the phonetic name Lockheed.
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But he insisted the company be called Lockheed, to capitalize on the growing success of brother Malcolm's brakes.
A 1991 "New York Times" Notable ...
al99.mavgeo.com, 6 Dec 2011 [cached]
A 1991 "New York Times" Notable Book of the Year This panoramic history of the rise of the American aerospace industry traces the careers of the men whose names became synonymous with today's military-industrial complex: Glenn Martin of Martin Marietta, Donald Douglas of McDonnell Douglas, Jack Northrop of Northrop, and Allan and Malcolm Loughead of Lockheed.
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