Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone net worth, birthday, age, height, weight, wiki, fact 2021-22! In this article, we will discover how old is Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone? Who is Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone dating now & how much money does Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone have?
|Date of Birth||February 04, 1900|
|Date of Death||November 30, 1994|
|Place of Birth||Dublin, Ireland|
Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone Biography
Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone is a famous British chemical engineer and inventor, who was born on February 04, 1900 in Dublin, Ireland. According to Astrologers, Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone's zodiac sign is Aquarius.
Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone (4 February 1900 – 3 December 1994) was a British chemical engineer and inventor. Born in Dublin, he spent 33 years in industry as a chemical engineer and consultant, working overseas in the oil industry. A keen musician, Edgeworth-Johnstone developed the Johnstone flute, a simple version of the instrument made from the aluminium brass tubing used in oil refineries. The instrument's design was admired by renowned flautist James Galway, but Edgeworth-Johnstone did little with the invention until he published details in a 1993 book.
Ethnicity, religion & political views
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He later became Lady Trent Professor of Chemical Engineering at the University of Nottingham and was involved in reforming the courses there to be more applicable to industry. Edgeworth-Johnstone retired in 1967 but continued to work to advance engineering education, authoring a 1969 report on the subject for the Institution of Chemical Engineers. In later life he lived in Brighton, where he represented the county of Sussex in pistol shooting, before moving to France, where he died at Parcé-sur-Sarthe.
Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-2022. So, how much is Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone worth at the age of 94 years old? Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone’s income source is mostly from being a successful Engineer. He is from British. We have estimated Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Salary in 2021||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2021||Pending|
|Salary in 2020||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Engineer|
Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone was born in Dublin on 4 February 1900. His family were of Anglo-Irish background; his father Sir Walter Edgeworth-Johnstone was a Chief Commissioner of the Dublin Metropolitan Police from 1915 to 1923.
Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone Height, Weight & Measurements
At 94 years old, Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone height not available right now. We will update Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Edgeworth-Johnstone was educated at Wellington College and the Royal Military Academy, Woolwich before he secured a job with the Magadi Soda Company. He worked in factories in Kenya for the next three years and there developed a fascination with chemical engineering. Upon his return to the United Kingdom he pursued an engineering education. Edgeworth-Johnstone was awarded a degree from the Manchester College of Technology and, in 1932, a doctorate from University College London. In 1957 he co-authored Pilot plants, models, and scale-up methods in chemical engineering with Meredith Thring. Edgeworth-Johnstone spent 33 years working in industry as an engineer and consultant.
Who is Robert Edgeworth-Johnstone dating?
He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.
|Children||Two sons, one daughter|
In 1933, whilst working on oil projects in Trinidad, Edgeworth-Johnstone – a keen musician who could play the guitar, mandolin and clavichord – developed a keyless flute. He intended this to be a link between the simple and cheap recorder and the more complicated and expensive Boehm-keyed flute. He made the body of his prototype out of aluminium brass tubing, a cheap material readily available in the oil refineries in which he worked. The innovative mouthpiece was made from a piece of wood (his preference was for West Indian Purpleheart) several inches long that protruded into the tube. The flute had ten holes, arranged in an s-curve, which were covered by use of all the player's fingers and thumbs. One reviewer described this as a disadvantage for the instruments intended use as a stepping stone as it differed from the fingering used for the six-hole recorder and flute. The simple construction and ability for home manufacture were praised. The renowned flautist James Galway was impressed by the design but Edgeworth-Johnstone did little with it until 1993 when he published the details in The Johnstone Flute, a book describing the development and use of the flute.
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