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Hedy Lamarr, November 9, 1914 – January 19, 2000) was an Austrian-born American film actress and inventor. After a brief early film career in Czechoslovakia, she became a film star from the late 1930s to the 1950s. At the beginning of World War II, she and composer George Antheil developed a radio guidance system for Allied torpedoes, which used spread spectrum and frequency hopping technology to defeat the threat of jamming by the Axis powers. Although the US Navy did not adopt the technology until the 1960s, the principles of their work are incorporated into Bluetooth technology and similar to methods used in legacy versions of CDMA and Wi-Fi. This work led to their induction into the National Inventors Hall of Fame in 2014. The German-speaking countries of Germany, Austria and Switzerland have deemed the birthday of Hedy Lamarr, 9th November as its official Inventors Day. The United States of America has chosen Thomas Alva Edison's birthday on the 11th of February as the National Inventors Day. The day is not only designed to recall and honor great and in-comparable men who by virtue of their intellectual bravado and the courage to challenge limits gave us an easier life. But the day is also commemorated to instill the spirit of enquiry and the will to question among future generations, and to encourage them to work on the inspiration of their gifted forefathers to make the road ahead brighter and more successful. Thus the Inventor Day is not just to respect and pay homage to the great which are passed away, but rather to be aware and to awaken to the greatness in each one of us and to realize that we all have the capability if only we have the courage to test it out. Lamarr also was the first woman to receive the Invention Convention's BULBIE Gnass Spirit of Achievement Award, known as the "Oscars of inventing"
Lisa DeLuca's passion for patenting is something she does for fun, she said. "I learn best by doing, as a mobile software engineer, I get all kinds of ideas while I'm working with new technologies, ideas on how I think the technology could be better." She admits to initially thinking patenting was something out of her reach, but now she guides others through the process. Lisa is the youngest IBM employee and the first woman to obtain the 100th Invention Plateau Achievement Award, an IBM award given for patent filings. Lisa, mother of twins filed over 650 patents with the U.S. Patent and Trademark office; so far, she is an inspiration for all. "Working at IBM made it less intimidating, and I learned that I don't have to write all the legalese that goes with it; I just have to explain my good idea to someone else," she said. "It's really about just having an idea that no one else has thought of before."