12 relations: ALGOL, ALGOL 60, ALGOL 68, Computer Pioneer Award, Gerard J. Holzmann, IFIP Working Group 2.1, List of computer scientists, List of Delft University of Technology faculty, List of the Delft University of Technology Alumni, Van der Poel, ZEBRA (computer), Zero one infinity rule.
ALGOL (short for "Algorithmic Language") is a family of imperative computer programming languages, originally developed in the mid-1950s, which greatly influenced many other languages and was the standard method for algorithm description used by the ACM in textbooks and academic sources for more than thirty years.
ALGOL 60 (short for Algorithmic Language 1960) is a member of the ALGOL family of computer programming languages.
ALGOL 68 (short for Algorithmic Language 1968) is an imperative computer programming language that was conceived as a successor to the ALGOL 60 programming language, designed with the goal of a much wider scope of application and more rigorously defined syntax and semantics.
The Computer Pioneer Award was established in 1981 by the Board of Governors of the IEEE Computer Society to recognize and honor the vision of those people whose efforts resulted in the creation and continued vitality of the computer industry.
Gerard J. Holzmann (born 1951) is a Dutch-born American computer scientist and researcher at Bell Labs and NASA, best known as the developer of the SPIN model checker.
IFIP Working Group 2.1 on Algorithmic Languages and Calculi is a working group of the International Federation for Information Processing (IFIP).
This is a list of computer scientists, people who do work in computer science, in particular researchers and authors.
This is an incomplete list of notable faculty at TU Delft.
This is an incomplete list of TU Delft graduates.
Van der Poel is a Dutch toponymic surname meaning "from the pool" (though poel could occasionally indicate a swamp as well).
The ZEBRA (Zeer Eenvoudige Binaire Reken Automaat translated Very Simple Binary Automatic Calculator) was one of the first computers to be designed in the Netherlands, (the first one was the "ARRA") and one of the first Dutch computers to be commercially available.
The Zero one or infinity (ZOI) rule is a rule of thumb in software design proposed by early computing pioneer Willem van der Poel.