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LOCATION - Hayward is located on the east shore of the San Francisco Bay, 25 miles southeast of San Francisco, 14 miles south of Oakland, 26 miles north of San Jose, and 10 miles west of the Livermore Valley.

The city encompasses 61 square miles ranging from the shore of the Bay eastward to the southern Oakland-Berkeley Hills.

Computer Source Inc.

24301 Southland Drive, Suite 424, Hayward, CA. 94545  510-589-7474

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Simonl@csica.com /

Davidgrubbs@csica.com /

Info@csica.com

One of the major reasons for Silicon Valley's success is our ability to attract people from all over the world to live and work in our area.

The cultural mix and the resulting diversity of ethnic traditions, viewpoints, and value systems (both, personal and professional) have enriched all of our lives.

Silicon Valley has become a model of how diversity can add strength and unity to a community.

Simon Lam, President

Tel 510-589-7474

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Hayward - The "Heart of the Bay"

 

The city of Hayward, California is located on the eastern shore of San Francisco Bay and is one of the world's most beautiful and productive urban regions.  While Hayward benefits from a thriving technological local economy and its close proximity to San Francisco, Oakland, and San Jose, it retains its close knit community atmosphere and spirit.  Hayward takes pride in being the Heart of the Bay... a great place to live, to work and do business.

Silicon Valley, located on the San Francisco, California, peninsula, radiates outward from Stanford University. It is contained by the San Francisco Bay on the east, the Santa Cruz Mountains on the west, and the Coast Range to the southeast. At the turn of the century, when fruit orchards predominated, the area was known as the Valley of Heart's Delight. Today, semiconductor chips, made of silicon, are the principal product of the local high-tech industries.

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It has been said that an institution is but the lengthened shadow of one great man. Inasmuch as Silicon Valley is an institution, Fred Terman was such a man. In the 1930's, Professor Frederick Emmons Terman of Stanford University's Department of Electrical Engineering was concerned by the lack of good employment opportunities in the area for Stanford engineering graduates. It troubled him that his best graduates had to go to the East Coast to find employment, especially in the field of radio engineering. His solution was to establish the then-new radio technology locally.

For the rest of the story go to Stanford University...