See if you can click on the last name of the one famous wireless personality embedded in this grid! The letters can go any direction. The possibilities include: Guglielmo MARCONI, who is considered the father of wireless in the U.S.
Lloyd ESPENSHIED, who was a respected wireless engineer
Walter MASSIE, who developed an early system of wireless
Johh Stone STONE, who developed an early system of wireless
Roy WEAGANT, chief engineer at one time for Marconi of America
Emil J. SIMON, a prominent inventor and contractor during WWI
Nikola TESLA, a major proponent of alternating current for commercial distribution
Father MURGAS, who developed an early system of wireless
Valdemar POULSEN, who developed the arc system of wireless in Denmark
George KEMP, Marconi's famous sidekick assistant
Harry SHOEMAKER, a brilliant engineer for De Forest an others
John PICKARD, engineer who discovered rectifying properties of silicon
Lee DEFOREST, who developed an early wireless system and then the tube amplifier
Alexander POPOV, who developed wireless in Russia and used an elevated antenna
Karl BRAUN, a German who along with Marconi won the Nobel Prize
Edward KILBOURNE, who manufactured spark transmitters in Seattle, WA
Cyril ELWELL, who brought arc transmitter technology to the US from Denmark
Melville EASTHAM, father of General Radio
John FIRTH, who formed the Wireless Improvement Company
Fritz LOWENSTEIN, highly regarded engineer who formed the Lowenstein Radio Co.
Sir William PREECE, prominent English inventor who helped Marconi
Adolf SLABY, who developed a German wireless system
Eugene DUCRETET, who developed a wireless system in France
Oliver LODGE, who demonstrated that a spark could be transmitted and received
Edouard BRANLY, who invented the coherer receiver
James MAXWELL, who mathematically predicted radio waves
Heinrich HERTZ, who experimentally showed that Maxwell's predictions were correct
Joseph HENRY, who invented the electromagnet
Michael FARADAY, who showed that electrical current induced a magnetic field
Reginald FESSENDEN, a Canadian who developed both arc and spark systems in the US