Microsoft programmer, most famously responsible for Hungarian Notation.
Simonyi was born in Budapest in 1948, and for more than a decade was senior programmer at Microsoft in Redmond.
- Charles sumner
Charles, 1811–74, U.S. statesman. James Batcheller [bach-uh-ler] /ˈbætʃ ə lər/ (Show IPA), 1887–1955, U.S. biochemist: Nobel prize 1946. William Graham, 1840–1910, U.S. sociologist and economist. a male given name. Sumner Sum·ner (sŭm’nər), James Batcheller. 1887-1955. American biochemist. He shared a 1946 Nobel Prize for his pioneering work on crystallizing enzymes.
- Charles swart
Charles Robberts [rob-erts] /ˈrɒb ərts/ (Show IPA), 1894–1982, South African statesman: president 1961–67. adjective (archaic or dialect) swarthy adj. Old English sweart “black,” from Proto-Germanic *swartaz (cf. Old Frisian and Middle Dutch swart, Old Norse svartr, German schwarz, Gothic swarts “dark-colored, black”), from PIE root *swordo- “dirty, dark, black” (source of sordid). The true Germanic […]
- Charles post
Charles William, 1854–1914, U.S. businessman: developed breakfast foods. Emily Price, 1873?–1960, U.S. writer on social etiquette. George Browne, 1837–1913, U.S. architect. Wiley, 1899–1935, U.S. aviator. noun a length of wood, metal, etc, fixed upright in the ground to serve as a support, marker, point of attachment, etc (horse racing) either of two upright poles marking […]
- Charles tiffany
Charles Lewis, 1812–1902, U.S. jeweler. his son, Louis Comfort [kuhm-fert] /ˈkʌm fərt/ (Show IPA), 1848–1933, U.S. painter and decorator, especially of glass. a female given name. noun (pl) -nies a sheer fine gauzy fabric noun Louis Comfort. 1848–1933, US glass-maker and Art-Nouveau craftsman, best known for creating the Favrile style of stained glass noun (pl) […]