PlankalkulCreated by Konrad Zuse.
Designed for engineering purposes.
FortranDeveloped by IBM.
Designed specifically for numerical/scientific computing.
Created by John Backus.
MATH-MATICCreated to replace FORTRAN.
Developed by Charles Katz.
LispA group of progrmming languages.
Created by John McCarthy and Steve Russel.
Designed as a practical mathmatical notation.
COBOLOne of the oldest programming languages.
Developed primarily by Grace Hopper.
RPGDeveloped by IBM.
Stands for Report Program Generator.
Created for business applications.
BASICCreated by John George Kemeny and Thomas Eugene Kurtz.
Acronym: Beginner's All-purpose Symbolic Instruction Code
Created so non-science students could use computers easially.
LOGOAdaptation of Lisp.
Designed to drive a mechanical turtle.
Created by Wally Feurzeig, Seymour Papert.
BExtinct programming language.
Developed by Bell Labs.
Mostly the work of Ken Thompson.
Superceded by the C language.
PASCALCreated by Niklaus Wirth.
Designed to be an efficant language to use,
CCreated by Dennis Ritchie.
Created to improve upon the B language, adapted the ablility to cross-platform and be used on a PDB-11 (an old computer.)
MLCreated by Robin Milner.
ML stands for metalanguage.
Designed to develop proof tactics in the LCF theorem prover.
SQLStands for Structured Query Language.
Designed for managing data in relational database management systems.
Created by Donald Chamberlin.
ADANamed after Ada Lovelace.
Created to replace the hundreds of programming languages the Department of Defence used.
C++Created by Bjarne Stroustrup.
Enhanced C language.
Can be used for hardware design.
DelphiCreated by Larry Tesler.
Developed by Apple Computers.
Created to support MacApp.
PythonCreated by Guido van Rossum.
Designed for code readability.
Visual BasicDesigned to be relatively easy to learn and use.
Created by Microsoft.
JavaCreated as a general purpose language.
Developed by James Gosling and Sun Microsystems.
PHPCreated by Rasmus Lerdorf.
Originally stood for Personal Home Page, now it is said to stand for Hypertext Preprocessor.
First appeared in 1994.
Developed by Brendan Eich.