history of the computing& the internet

  • Charlei Babbage

    Charlei Babbage
    was a British mathematician and inventor who is credited with having conceived the first automatic digital computer. He was the first person to invent the idea of a computer that could be programmed. During the mid-1830s Babbage developed plans for the Analytical Engine. Although it was never completed, the Analytical Engine would have had most of the basic elements of the present-day computer.
  • Ada lovelace

    Ada lovelace
    In full Ada King, She was a English mathematician and has been called "the first computer programmer" for Developed the world's first algorithm for a computing machine in the 1840s She developed how the machine could be programmed with code to calculate complex formula, Bernoulli numbers, which is now considered the first computer program.
  • John von Neuman

    John von Neuman
    John von Neumann was a hungarian mathematician and computer pioneer, he was one of the most important theorists behind modern computer technology. John von Neumann has played an important role in post-war economic theory. He published “Theory of Games and Economic Behavior” in 1944 which detailed a groundbreaking mathematical theory of economic and social organization, based on a theory of games of strategy.
  • Adan Turing

    Adan Turing
    Alan Mathison Turing, was a British mathematician, logician and cryptanalyst. With his intelligence, dedication and foresight, he laid the foundation for today's information and computer technology and cracked the allegedly impossible codes for Germany's Enigma machine during World War II. Something that probably saved the lives of millions of people.
  • Duglas Engelbart

    Duglas Engelbart
    American inventor whose work beginning in the 1950s led to his patent for the computer mouse as part of an experiment to find a better way to point and click on a display screen. 1960s Engelbart founded the Augmentation Research Center lab at SRI in Menlo Park, where he pioneered a system for “augmenting human intellect,” in which workers sitting at display workstations could collaborate on solutions to humanity's problems through a vast online information space.