59 relations: Analytical Engine, Arsenal Technical High School, ASCC, August 1944, August 7, Beatrice Worsley, Central processing unit, Charles Babbage, Computer, Computer science, Edmund Berkeley, ENIAC, First Draft of a Report on the EDVAC, Friden Flexowriter, Grace Hopper, Grace Murray Hopper Park, Harvard (disambiguation), Harvard architecture, Harvard Collection of Historical Scientific Instruments, Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences, Harvard Mark II, Harvard Mark III, Harvard Mark IV, Harvard Science Center, History of computing hardware, History of IBM, Howard H. Aiken, IBM SSEC, Jacquard loom, James W. Bryce, Jean Bartik, John R. Womersley, Kenneth E. Iverson, List of acronyms: A, List of Harvard University people, List of IBM products, List of National Inventors Hall of Fame inductees, List of pioneers in computer science, List of programmers, Logic gate, March 8, Mark, Mark I, Mechanical calculator, Mechanical computer, Modified Harvard architecture, Norman Bel Geddes, Philippe Dreyfus, Punched tape, Reservisor, ..., Timeline of computing hardware before 1950, Wallace John Eckert, WAVES, Women in computing, Women in science, Word (computer architecture), 1944, 1944 in science, 1944 in the United States. Expand index (9 more) » « Shrink index
The Analytical Engine was a proposed mechanical general-purpose computer designed by English mathematician and computer pioneer Charles Babbage.
Arsenal Technical High School, commonly referred to as Tech or Arsenal Tech, is a public high school in Indianapolis, Indiana, United States, which is run by the Indianapolis Public Schools district.
ASCC may refer to.
The following events occurred in August 1944.
This day marks the approximate midpoint of summer in the Northern Hemisphere and of winter in the Southern Hemisphere (starting the season at the June solstice).
Beatrice "Trixie" Helen Worsley (18 October 1921 – 8 May 1972) was the first female computer scientist in Canada.
A central processing unit (CPU) is the electronic circuitry within a computer that carries out the instructions of a computer program by performing the basic arithmetic, logical, control and input/output (I/O) operations specified by the instructions.
Charles Babbage (26 December 1791 – 18 October 1871) was an English polymath.
A computer is a device that can be instructed to carry out sequences of arithmetic or logical operations automatically via computer programming.
Computer science deals with the theoretical foundations of information and computation, together with practical techniques for the implementation and application of these foundations.
Edmund Callis Berkeley (February 22, 1909 – March 7, 1988) was an American computer scientist who co-founded the Association for Computing Machinery (ACM) in 1947.
ENIAC (Electronic Numerical Integrator and Computer) was amongst the earliest electronic general-purpose computers made.
The First Draft of a Report on the EDVAC (commonly shortened to First Draft) is an incomplete 101-page document written by John von Neumann and distributed on June 30, 1945 by Herman Goldstine, security officer on the classified ENIAC project.
The Friden Flexowriter was a teleprinter, a heavy-duty electric typewriter capable of being driven not only by a human typing, but also automatically by several methods, including direct attachment to a computer and by use of paper tape.
Grace Brewster Murray Hopper (December 9, 1906 – January 1, 1992) was an American computer scientist and United States Navy rear admiral.
Grace Murray Hopper Park is a small memorial park in Arlington, Virginia.
Harvard University is a university in Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA.
The Harvard architecture is a computer architecture with physically separate storage and signal pathways for instructions and data.
Harvard University's Collection of Historical Scientific Instruments (CHSI), established 1948, is "one of the three largest university collections of its kind in the world".
The Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS) is the engineering school within Harvard University's Faculty of Arts and Sciences (FAS).
The Harvard Mark II, also known as Aiken Relay Calculator, was an electromechanical computer built under the direction of Howard Aiken and was finished in 1947.
The Harvard Mark III, also known as ADEC (for Aiken Dahlgren Electronic Calculator) was an early computer that was partially electronic and partially electromechanical.
The Harvard Mark IV was an electronic stored-program computer built by Harvard University under the supervision of Howard Aiken for the United States Air Force.
The Harvard University Science Center is Harvard's main classroom and laboratory building for undergraduate science and mathematics, in addition to housing numerous other facilities and services.
The history of computing hardware covers the developments from early simple devices to aid calculation to modern day computers.
International Business Machines, or IBM, nicknamed "Big Blue", is a multinational computer technology and IT consulting corporation headquartered in Armonk, New York, United States.
Howard Hathaway Aiken (March 8, 1900 – March 14, 1973) was an American physicist and a pioneer in computing, being the original conceptual designer behind IBM's Harvard Mark I computer.
The IBM Selective Sequence Electronic Calculator (SSEC) was an electromechanical computer built by IBM.
The Jacquard machine is a device fitted to a power loom that simplifies the process of manufacturing textiles with such complex patterns as brocade, damask and matelassé.
James Wares Bryce (1880 – 1949) was an American engineer and inventor.
Jean Jennings Bartik (December 27, 1924 – March 23, 2011) was one of the original programmers for the ENIAC computer.
John Ronald Womersley (20 June 1907 – 7 March 1958) was a British mathematician and computer scientist who made important contributions to computer development, and hemodynamics.
Kenneth Eugene Iverson (17 December 1920 – 19 October 2004) was a Canadian computer scientist noted for the development of the programming language APL.
(Main list of acronyms).
The list of Harvard University people includes notable graduates, professors, and administrators affiliated with Harvard University.
The following is a partial list of products, services, and subsidiaries of International Business Machines (IBM) Corporation and its predecessor corporations, beginning in the 1890s.
The National Inventors Hall of Fame (NIHF) inductees includes over 500 inventors spanning three centuries of lifetimes.
This article presents a list of individuals who made transformative breakthroughs in the creation, development and imagining of what computers and electronics could do.
This is a list of programmers notable for their contributions to software, either as original author or architect, or for later additions.
In electronics, a logic gate is an idealized or physical device implementing a Boolean function; that is, it performs a logical operation on one or more binary inputs and produces a single binary output.
Mark may refer to.
Mark I or Mark 1 often refers to the first version of a weapon or military vehicle, and is sometimes used in a similar fashion in civilian product development.
A mechanical calculator, or calculating machine, is a mechanical device used to perform automatically the basic operations of arithmetic.
A mechanical computer is built from mechanical components such as levers and gears, rather than electronic components.
The modified Harvard architecture is a variation of the Harvard computer architecture that allows the contents of the instruction memory to be accessed as if it were data.
Norman Bel Geddes (born Norman Melancton Geddes; April 27, 1893 – May 8, 1958) was an American theatrical and industrial designer.
Philippe Dreyfus is a French informatics pioneer.
Punched tape or perforated paper tape is a form of data storage, consisting of a long strip of paper in which holes are punched to store data.
Starting in 1946, American Airlines developed a number of automated airline booking systems known as Reservisor.
This article presents a detailed timeline of events in the history of computing hardware: from prehistory until 1949.
Wallace John Eckert (June 19, 1902 – August 24, 1971) was an American astronomer, who directed the Thomas J. Watson Astronomical Computing Bureau at Columbia University which evolved into the research division of IBM.
The United States Naval Reserve (Women's Reserve), better known as the WAVES for the Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service, was the World War II women's branch of the United States Naval Reserve.
Women in computing have shaped the evolution of the industry, with women among the first programmers during the early 20th century.
Women have made significant contributions to science from the earliest times.
In computing, a word is the natural unit of data used by a particular processor design.
Below, events of World War II have the "WWII" prefix.
The year 1944 in science and technology involved some significant events, listed below.
Events from the year 1944 in the United States.
Aiken-IBM ASCC, Aiken-IBM ASCC Mark I, Aiken-IBM Automatic Sequence Controlled Calculator, Aiken-IBM Automatic Sequence Controlled Calculator Mark I, Automatic Sequence Controlled Calculator, Harvard Mark 1, Harvard Mk 1, IBM ASCC, IBM Automatic Sequence Controlled Calculator, Mark I Calculator.