Apple ii

History of computers

  • Charles Babbage

    Charles Babbage
    A difference engine is an automatic, mechanical calculator designed to tabulate polynomial functions. The name derives from the method of divided differences, a way to interpolate or tabulate functions by using a small set of polynomial coefficients. Both logarithmic and trigonometric functions, functions commonly used by both navigators and scientists, can be approximated by polynomials, so a difference engine can compute many useful sets of numbers.
  • flying machiene

    flying machiene
    ada lovelace, Ada's complex inheritance became apparent as early as 1828, when she produced the design for a flying machine. It was mathematics that gave her life its wings.
  • Charles Babbage

    Charles Babbage
    The Analytical Engine was a proposed mechanical general-purpose computer designed by English mathematician Charles Babbage. It was first described in 1837 as the successor to Babbage's difference engine, a design for a mechanical calculator.
  • CRT

    CRT
    The experimentation of cathode rays is largely accredited to J.J. Thomson, an English physicist who, in his three famous experiments, was able to deflect cathode rays, a fundamental function of the modern CRT. The earliest version of the CRT was invented by the German physicist Ferdinand Braun in 1897
  • sinclair zx80/zx81

    sinclair zx80/zx81
    Sinclair ZX80, ZX81, and 1000 computers. Include two AC adapters, one battery adapter, Panasonic cassette player, two 16K memopak, manuals, and software on cassette. Unable to confirm whether any of the three machines are working. Tried to connect all of them to an older tv with digital tuning and got snowy picture with something in the bottom left corner of the screen
  • Enigma

    Enigma
    On February 23, 1918, German engineer Arthur Scherbius applied for a patent for a cipher machine using rotors. After that, there were many different models developed.
  • first general purpose computers

    first general purpose computers
    Babbage was never able to complete construction of any of his machines due to conflicts with his chief engineer and inadequate funding.[5][6] It was not until 100 years later, in the 1940s, that the first general-purpose computers were actually built.
  • ENIAC by John Mauchly

    ENIAC by John Mauchly
    ENIAC was conceived and designed by John Mauchly and J. Presper Eckert of the University of Pennsylvania.The team of design engineers assisting the development included Robert F. Shaw (function tables), Jeffrey Chuan Chu (divider/square-rooter), Thomas Kite Sharpless (master programmer), Arthur Burks (multiplier), Harry Huskey (reader/printer) and Jack Davis (accumulators). ENIAC was named an IEEE Milestone in 1987.
  • COLOSSUS By Tommy Flowers

    COLOSSUS By Tommy Flowers
    Colossus was designed by engineer Tommy Flowers with input from Sidney Broadhurst, William Chandler, Allen Coombs and Harry Fensom.at the Post Office Research Station, Dollis Hill to solve a problem posed by mathematician Max Newman at Bletchley Park.
  • UNIVAC

    UNIVAC
    designed principally by J. Presper Eckert and John Mauchly, the inventors of the ENIAC. Design work was begun by their company, Eckert–Mauchly Computer Corporation, and was completed after the company had been acquired by Remington Rand (which later became part of Sperry
  • GPS Friedwardt Winterberg

    GPS  Friedwardt Winterberg
    The Global Positioning System (GPS) is a space-based satellite navigation system that provides location and time information in all weather, anywhere on or near the Earth, where there is an unobstructed line of sight to four or more GPS satellites. It is maintained by the United States government and is freely accessible to anyone with a GPS receiver.
  • Computer mouse

    Computer mouse
    The computer mouse as we know it today was invented and developed by Douglas Englebart during the 60's and was patented on November 17, 1970. .
  • |nternet

    |nternet
    The initial idea is credited as being Leonard Kleinrock's after he published his first paper entitled "Information Flow in Large Communication Nets" on May 31, 1961.
    In 1962 J.C.R. Licklider becomes the first Director of IPTO and gave his vision of a galactic network. In addition to the ideas from Licklider and Kleinrock, Robert Taylor helped create the idea of the network, which later became ARPANET.
  • 1st CGI Film

    1st CGI Film
    This is a chronological list of films and television programs that have been recognised as being pioneering in their use of computer animation.
  • Pong by Atari

    Pong by Atari
    The game was originally manufactured by Atari Incorporated (Atari), who released it in 1972. Allan Alcorn created Pong as a training exercise assigned to him by Atari co-founder Nolan Bushnell
  • Microsoft by Steve ballmer and Bill Gates

    Microsoft by Steve ballmer and Bill Gates
    Microsoft Corporation is an American multinational corporation headquartered in Redmond, Washington, United States that develops, manufactures, licenses, and supports a wide range of products and services predominantly related to computing through its various product divisions. Established on April 4, 1975 to develop and sell BASIC interpreters for the Altair 8800
  • Apple I By Apple inc

    Apple I By Apple inc
    The original Apple Computer, also known retroactively as the Apple I, or Apple-1, is a personal computer released by the Apple Computer Company (now Apple Inc.) in 1976. They were designed and hand-built by Steve Wozniak.
  • Cray1

    Cray1
    The Cray-1 was a supercomputer designed, manufactured, and marketed by Cray Research. The first Cray-1 system was installed at Los Alamos National Laboratory in 1976, and it went on to become one of the best known and most successful supercomputers in history. The Cray-1's architect was Seymour Cray and the chief engineer was Cray Research co-founder Lester Davis.[
  • Floppy Disc- Stugart

    Floppy Disc- Stugart
    In 1976, Shugart Associates introduced the first 5 1⁄4-inch FDD. By 1978 there were more than 10 manufacturers producing such FDDs. There were competing floppy disk formats, with hard and soft sector versions and encoding schemes such as FM, MFM and GCR. The 5 1/4 inch format displaced the 8-inch one for most applications, and the hard sectored disk format disappeared. In 1984, IBM introduced the 1.2 MB dual sided floppy disk along with its AT model. IBM started using the 720 kB
  • Apple II by Apple inc

    Apple II by Apple inc
    The Apple II series (trademarked with square brackets as "Apple is a set of 8-bit home computers, one of the first highly successful mass-produced microcomputer products,designed primarily by Steve Wozniak, manufactured by Apple Computer (now Apple Inc.) and introduced in 1977 with the original Apple II
  • Apple III by apple inc

    Apple III by apple inc
    The Apple III (often rendered as Apple ///) is a business-oriented personal computer produced and released by Apple Computer that was intended as the successor to the Apple II series, but largely considered a failure in the market. Development work on the Apple III started in late 1978 under the guidance of Dr. Wendell Sander
  • CD-ROM- Phillips

    CD-ROM- Phillips
    It all started in the year 1979, when Philips and Sony got together to design a new digital audio disc. The team leaders of this project were Kees Immink and Toshitada Doi. Philps handled the maunfacturing process along with the Eight-to-Fourteen Modulation (EFM), while Sony too care of the error connection method, better known as CIRC. However, Philips claim that this invention was not a one man's job but a collective contribution by members of both the companies who worked together as a team.
  • Commodore 64

    Commodore 64
    Inventor of Commodore 64, Jack Tramiel.
  • Tim Berners Lee Created the world wide web

    Tim Berners Lee Created the world wide web
    Sir Timothy John "Tim" Berners-Lee, OM, KBE, FRS, FREng, FRSA (born 8 June 1955[1]), also known as "TimBL", is an English computer scientist, MIT professor and the inventor of the World Wide Web. He made a proposal for an information management system in March 1989[2] and on 25 December 1990, with the help of Robert Cailliau and a young student at CERN, he implemented the first successful communication between a Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP) client and server via the Internet.[
  • Amstrad PCW By Alan Sugar

    Amstrad PCW By Alan Sugar
    Amstrad's founder Alan Sugar realised that most computers in Britain were used for word processing at home,[1] and allegedly sketched an outline design for a low cost replacement for typewriters during a flight to the Far East. This design featured a single "box" containing all the components, including a portrait-oriented display
  • Amstrad PCW

    Amstrad PCW
    Amstrad's founder Alan Sugar realised that most computers in Britain were used for word processing at home. and allegedly sketched an outline design for a low cost replacement for typewriters during a flight to the Far East. This design featured a single "box" containing all the component.
  • Windows 1.0

    Windows 1.0
    The history of Windows dates back to September 1981, when Chase Bishop, a computer scientist, designed the first model of an electronic device and project "Interface Manager" was started. It was announced in November 1983 (after the Apple Lisa, but before the Macintosh) under the name "Windows", but Windows 1.0 was not released until November 1985.[
  • SNES

    SNES
    released by Nintendo in North America, Europe, Australasia (Oceania), and South America between 1990 and 1993.
  • Web browser by Sir Tim Berners-Lee

    Web browser by Sir Tim Berners-Lee
    A web browser is a software application for retrieving, presenting, and traversing information resources on the World Wide Web. An information resource is identified by a Uniform Resource Identifier (URI) and may be a web page, image, video, or other piece of content.[1] Hyperlinks present in resources enable users easily to navigate their browsers to related resources. A web browser can also be defined as an application software or program designed to enable users to access, retrieve and view d
  • Windows 3.0 and 3.1

    Windows 3.0 and 3.1
    Windows 3.0 (1990) and Windows 3.1 (1992) improved the design, mostly because of virtual memory and loadable virtual device drivers (VxDs) that allowed them to share arbitrary devices between multitasked DOS windows.[citation needed] Also, Windows applications could now run in protected mode (when Windows was running in Standard or 386 Enhanced Mode), which gave them access to several megabytes of memory and removed the obligation to participate in the software virtual memory scheme
  • Playstation 1,2, and 3 by Sony

    Playstation 1,2, and 3 by Sony
    PlayStation officially abbreviated PS) brand is a series of video game consoles created and developed by Sony Computer Entertainment. Spanning the fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth generations of video gaming.
    playstation 2:manufactured by Sony as part of the PlayStation series. Its development was announced in March 1999 and it was first released on March 4, 2000, in Japan.
    playstation 3: The PlayStation 3 competes with Microsoft's Xbox 360 and Nintendo's Wii as part of the seventh generation
  • Windows CE

    Windows CE
    Windows CE (officially known as Windows Embedded Compact), is an edition of Windows that runs on minimalistic computers, like satellite navigation systems and some mobile phones. Windows Embedded Compact is based on its own dedicated kernel, dubbed Windows CE kernel. Microsoft licenses Windows CE to OEMs and device makers. The OEMs and device makers can modify and create their own user interfaces and experiences, while Windows CE provides the technical foundation to do so.
  • memory sticks by sony

    memory sticks by sony
    Memory Stick is a removable flash memory card format, launched by Sony in October 1998,[1] and is also used in general to describe the whole family of Memory Sticks. In addition to the original Memory Stick, this family includes the Memory Stick PRO,
  • Classic Mac OS By Apple

    Classic Mac OS By Apple
    The "classic" Mac OS is characterized by its total lack of a command line; it is a completely graphical operating system. Versions of Mac OS up through System 4 only ran one application at a time. Even so, it was noted for its ease of use. Mac OS gained cooperative multitasking with System 5, which ran on the Mac SE and Macintosh II. It was criticized for its very limited memory management, lack of protected memory, and susceptibility to conflicts among operating system "extensions" that provide
  • Ipods By Apple

    Ipods By Apple
    iPod is a line of portable media players created and marketed by Apple Inc.. The product line-up consists of the hard drive-based iPod classic, the touchscreen iPod touch, the compact iPod nano and the ultra-compact iPod shuffle. iPod classic models store media on an internal hard drive, while all other models use flash memory to enable their smaller size
  • XBOX

    XBOX
    The Xbox is a sixth-generation video game console manufactured by Microsoft. It was released on November 15, 2001 in North America, February 22, 2002 in Japan, and March 14, 2002 in Australia and Europe.
  • Wii by Nintendo

    Wii by Nintendo
    The wii is a home video game console released by Nintendo on November 19, 2006. As a seventh-generation console, the Wii primarily competes with Microsoft's Xbox 360 and Sony's PlayStation 3.
  • IPAD's By Apple

    IPAD's By Apple
    the ipad is a line of tablet computers designed and marketed by Apple Inc., primarily as a platform for audio-visual media including books, periodicals, movies, music, games, apps and web content. Its size and weight fall between those of contemporary smartphones and laptop computers. The iPad runs on iOS, the same operating system used on Apple's iPod Touch and iPhone, and can run its own applications as well as iPhone applications. Without modification or a developer certificate
  • Windows 8

    Windows 8
    Windows 8, the successor to Windows 7, is currently in development. Microsoft posted a blog entry in Dutch on October 22, 2010 hinting that Windows 8 would be released in roughly two years.[6] Also, during the pre-Consumer Electronics Show keynote, Microsoft's CEO announced that Windows 8 will also run on ARM CPUs. This Windows version will also be more suitable for tablets and netbooks, featuring a more touch-friendly interface. Several new features will also be introduced, such as support for
  • Mac OX By Apple

    Mac OX By Apple
    S X is the newest of Apple Inc.'s Mac OS line of operating systems. Although it is officially designated as simply "version 10" of the Mac OS, it has a history largely independent of the earlier Mac OS releases.
    The operating system is the successor to Mac OS 9 and the "classic" Mac OS. It is a Unix operating system, based on the NeXTSTEP operating system and the Mach kernel which Apple acquired after purchasing NeXT Computer, with its CEO Steve Jobs returning to Apple at this time.
  • DVD

    DVD
    The invention of the DVD cannot be attributed to one person or to one company because there have been many technologies and many contributors. On the business side, some people/companies are credited for the “influential” contributions – one standard, promotion, manufacturing, etc. Even the term “father of DVD” or “quasi-father of DVD” is sometimes used. sony panasonic etc
  • IBM 5150

    IBM 5150
    The IBM Personal Computer (PC) was developed by a team of 13 engineers in 1981. The director of the group, Entry Systems Business, was Philip D. Estridge. Before 1981
  • TRT monitor

    TRT monitor
    LCD technology was invented back in the 1980s although the liquid crystal itself was discovered way back in 1888 by an Austrian botanist. and the technology has become more advanced and cheaper to produce ever since. In the mid-1960s, scientists showed that liquid crystals could change the properties of light passing them when stimulated by an external electrical charge. It has only been in the last ten years that flat screens have become cheap enough to replace CRTs on a major scale. Now, in d
  • Cray1

    Cray1