IT - History
A small introduction to this timeline. Centuries ago knowledge traveled with caravans between India to an area what we now call Middle East and back. It were mathematicians (called philosophers) that traveled along and passed the knowledge to people at their destination. Sometimes they were even invited to come over and amuse a king or other rulers in Mesopotamia, Turkey, Egypt, India and China. The same thing happened at courts in Europe, centuries later. Mostly they stayed several years at a king's court and it was no exception that they changed courts from one king to another thousands of miles away. History of Computing - Pre Historic Era 100.000 bc - 1438 bc
Svenska ABs histora - Sverige
International Business Machines, abbreviated IBM and nicknamed "Big Blue", is a multinational computer technology and IT consulting corporation headquartered in Armonk, New York, United States. The company is one of the few information technology companies with a continuous history dating back to the 19th century. IBM manufactures and sells computer hardware and software (with a focus on the latter), and offers infrastructure services, hosting services, and consulting services in areas ranging from mainframe computers to nanotechnology. Ginni Rometty is the president and CEO of IBM. History of IBM
IBM SmarterComputing's stories - storify.com
IBM looks back on 100 years of history, finds plenty to be proud of (video) Want to know who the self-confessed "mother of the motherboard" is? Or why every piece of organically farmed, tenderly loved food at your local Trader Joe's has a barcode on it? Or perhaps you're curious to learn more about how millions of airline reservations can be made around the world with unfailing reliability?
100 - Welcome to IBM100
Archives: History of IBM The character of a company -- the stamp it puts on its products, services and the marketplace -- is shaped and defined over time. It evolves. It deepens.
IBM Centennial Film: 100 X 100 - A century of achievements that have changed the world
IBM Centennial Film: They Were There - People who changed the way the world works
History of Computer Development - Web - WebCrawler
Even when they turned to electronics, builders of calculators still thought of programs as something quite different from numbers, and stored them in quite a different, inflexible, way. So the ENIAC, started in 1943, was a massive electronic calculating machine, but I would not call it a computer in the modern sense, though some people do. This page shows how it took a square root — incredibly inefficiently. Colossus The Colossus was also started in 1943 at Bletchley Park, heart of the British attack on German ciphers (see this Scrapbook page.) I wouldn't call it a computer either, though some people do: it was a machine specifically for breaking the "Fish" ciphers, although by 1945 the programming had become very sophisticated and flexible. Alan Turing Scrapbook - Who invented the computer?
Below, you can see the preview of the Computer Languages History (move on the white zone to get a bigger image): If you want to print this timeline, you can freely download one of the following PDF files: There is only 50 languages listed in my chart, if you don't find "your" language, see The Language List of Bill Kinnersley (he has listed more than 2500 languages). Here is the ChangeLog of this history. Note: I have now a page where I explain how I build this chart.
History of the Laptop Computer
History of computing hardware The History of computing hardware covers the developments from simple devices to aid calculation, to mechanical calculators, punched card data processing and on to modern stored-program computers. Before the 20th century, most calculations were done by humans. Early mechanical tools to help humans with digital calculations were called "calculating machines", by proprietary names, or even as they are now, calculators. The machine operator was called the computer. The first aids to computation were purely mechanical devices which required the operator to set up the initial values of an elementary arithmetic operation, then manipulate the device to obtain the result.
Revolutionaries Season 3 Now on KQED! Revolutionaries, the 12-part interview series produced by the Computer History Museum, in association with KQED Silicon Valley, returns for a third season. The series airs on KQED Plus on Tuesdays at 7pm, starting January 21, with an in-depth look at the sailing technology used by the 34th America’s Cup winners Oracle Team USA. The series features intriguing conversations with renowned Silicon Valley leaders and innovators with valuable insights into the process, risks, and rewards of technological innovation.