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About this Item: National Research Council, 1950. Soft cover. Condition: Good. Original wrappers, MTAC vol IV/31, July 1950, pp 127-180, with the Murray article on pp 133-144.Covers a little grubby, with "Library Copy" rubber stamped on front cover, though no other marks (save for a very faded "routing" stamp on the rear cover) are to be found. Seller Inventory # ABE-1510713962938

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About this Item: National Research Council, 1950. Soft cover. Condition: Very Good. Francis J. Murray. "Planning and Error Considerations for the Numerical Solution of a Syste, of Differential Equations on a Sequence Calculator" in: Mathematical Tables and other Aids to Computation (MTAC) vol IV/31, October 1950, pp 127-180, with the Murray article on pp 133-144. Original wrappers, covers a little grubby, with "Library Copy" rubber stamped on front cover, though no other marks (save for a very faded "routing" stamp on the rear cover) are to be found. __+__MTAC, founded by Raymond Archibald of Brown, was the world's first journal dedicated to computer science. It was published by the National Research Council beginning in 1943, and published under this title until it was modernized in 1960 to Mathematics of Computation (reflecting the superceeded need for mathematical tables). Seller Inventory # ABE-1511118449673

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About this Item: National Research Council, 1954. Soft cover. Condition: Very Good. Jan V. Garwick, “Technical Developments: a Punched Card Machine Especially Equipped for Scientific Computations (in Automatic Computing Machinery)”, on pp 167—170 in: Mathematical Tables and Other Aids to Computation, Volume 8, Number 47, July, 1954, including pp 125-188. Original wrappers. There is a very faint suggestion of an old fold in part of the front cover (it is there if you look hard enough), otherwise this is a Very Good copy.__+__MTAC, founded by Raymond Archibald of Brown, was the world's first journal dedicated to computer science. It was published by the National Research Council beginning in 1943, and published under this title until it was modernized in 1960 to Mathematics of Computation (reflecting the superseded need for mathematical tables).__+__ Also in this issue are: James D. Riley. Iteration Procedures for the Dirichlet Difference Problem,125—131; Robert L. LaFara, A Method for Calculating Inverse Trigonometric Functions, 132—139; Harvey M. Wagner, A Partitioning Method of Inverting Symmetric Definite Matrices on a Card-Programmed Calculator, 139—143; C. W. Clenshaw Polynomial Approximations to Elementary Functions, 143—147; Jan V. Garwick, Technical Developments: a Punched Card Machine Especially Equipped for Scientific Computations (in Automatic Computing Machinery), 167—170. Seller Inventory # ABE-1511118969432

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Jay Wolf

Published by National Research Council (1952)

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About this Item: National Research Council, 1952. Soft cover. Condition: Very Good. J. Jay Wolf, “The Office of Naval Research Relay Computer”, appearing in: “Mathematical Tables and Other Aids to Computation Volume 6, Number 40, October, 1952. Original wrappers, pp 207-268. Nice copy, faded around the edges.__+__MTAC, founded by Raymond Archibald of Brown, was the world's first journal dedicated to computer science. It was published by the National Research Council beginning in 1943, and published under this title until it was modernized in 1960 to Mathematics of Computation (reflecting the superseded need for mathematical tables)__+__ “The IBM Naval Ordnance Research Calculator (NORC) was a one-of-a-kind first-generation (vacuum tube) computer built by IBM for the United States Navy's Bureau of Ordnance. It went into service in December 1954 and was likely the most powerful computer at the time. The Naval Ordnance Research Calculator (NORC), was built at the Watson Scientific Computing Laboratory under the direction of Wallace Eckert. The computer was presented to the US Navy on December 2, 1954. At the presentation ceremony, it calculated pi to 3089 digits, which was a record at the time. The calculation took only 13 minutes. In 1955 NORC was moved to the Naval Proving Ground at Dahlgren, Virginia. It was their main computer until 1958, when more modern computers were acquired. It continued to be used until 1968. Its design influenced the IBM 701 and subsequent machines in the IBM 700 series of computers.”--Wikipedia__+__ This issue includes the following contributions (among others): J. Jay Wolf, The Office of Naval Research Relay Computer; 207—212; A. M. Ostrowski, On the Rounding Off of Difference Tables for Linear Interpolation; 212—214; Yudell L. Luke, Mechanical Quadrature Near a Singularity, 215—219; Gertrude Blanch On the Numerical Solution of Equations Involving Differential Operators With Constant Coefficients, 219—223; S. Lubkin Asynchronous Signals in Digital Computers (in Automatic Computing Machinery; Discussions), 238—241. Seller Inventory # ABE-1511118734323

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Frank M. Verzuh

Published by National Research Council (1949)

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About this Item: National Research Council, 1949. Soft cover. Condition: Very Good. Original wrappers. Mathematical Tables and other Aids to Computation, volume III, number 27, July, 1949, pp453-499. The Verzuh article occupies pp 453-462. Condition: Good+/Very Good, or thereabouts--the original owner has rubber stamped his name three times on the front wrapper, all of which are half-faded away. Nice copy, overall. __+__“Frank M. Verzuh was an electrical engineer, scientist and early pioneer in the computing field. His achievements ranged from showing how punched card equipment of the 1940s, intended only for straightforward business and tabulating functions, could be effectively utilized for scientific computing to the commercial application(s). He was active in the ACM from its beginning, was president of SHARE, one of the largest and earliest computer user groups. His courses in computing were among the first offered at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge, Massachusetts. Before and during World War II he worked under Vannevar Bush on differential analyzers and the Rapid Arithmetic Machine. Together with other leading researchers he attended the renowned Moore School Lectures in 1946. His notes are the only remaining ones for some of those lectures.”--IT History website, roll of honor. Seller Inventory # ABE-1510716292626

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Florence Koons and Samuel Lubkin

Published by National Research Council (1949)

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About this Item: National Research Council, 1949. Soft cover. Condition: Very Good. Florence Koons and Samuel Lubkin, “Conversion of Numbers from Decimal to Binary Form in the EDVAC (in Automatic Computing Machinery; Discussions)”, appearing on pp 427—431 in: Mathematical Tables and Other Aids to Computation,Volume 3, Number 26, April, 1949 pp 399-452. Original wrappers faded around edges. Original owner's name rubber stamped twice on front wrapper. Very Good copy. __+__MTAC, founded by Raymond Archibald of Brown, was the world's first journal dedicated to computer science. It was published by the National Research Council beginning in 1943, and published under this title until it was modernized in 1960 to Mathematics of Computation (reflecting the superceeded need for mathematical tables).__+___ This issue includes the following contributions (among others): “Conversions of Numbers from Decimal to Binary Form in the EDVAC”, R. A. Fairthorne and J. C. P. Miller “Hilbert's Double Series Theorem and Principal Latent Roots of the Resulting Matrix”, 399—400; Joseph O. Harrison, Jr. Piecewise Polynomial Approximation for Large-Scale Digital Calculators, 400—407; Hugh E. Stelson, “The Accuracy of Linear Interpolation in Tables of the Mathematics of Finance, 408—412; Anonymous, Technical Developments (in Automatic Computing Machinery), 426—426. Seller Inventory # ABE-1511118023463

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Florence Koons and Samuel Lubkin

Published by National Research Council (1949)

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About this Item: National Research Council, 1949. Soft cover. Condition: Very Good. Florence Koons and Samuel Lubkin, “Conversion of Numbers from Decimal to Binary Form in the EDVAC (in Automatic Computing Machinery; Discussions)”, appearing on pp 427—431 in: Mathematical Tables and Other Aids to Computation,Volume 3, Number 26, April, 1949 pp 399-452. Original wrappers faded around edges. Original owner's name rubber stamped twice on front wrapper. Very Good copy.__+__ This issue includes the following contributions (among others): “Conversions of Numbers from Decimal to Binary Form in the EDVAC”, R. A. Fairthorne and J. C. P. Miller “Hilbert's Double Series Theorem and Principal Latent Roots of the Resulting Matrix”, 399—400; Joseph O. Harrison, Jr. Piecewise Polynomial Approximation for Large-Scale Digital Calculators, 400—407; Hugh E. Stelson, “The Accuracy of Linear Interpolation in Tables of the Mathematics of Finance, 408—412; Anonymous, Technical Developments (in Automatic Computing Machinery), 426—426.__+__MTAC, founded by Raymond Archibald of Brown, was the world's first journal dedicated to computer science. It was published by the National Research Council beginning in 1943, and published under this title until it was modernized in 1960 to Mathematics of Computation (reflecting the superceeded need for mathematical tables). Seller Inventory # ABE-1511118557477

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Florence Koons and Samuel Lubkin

Published by National Research Council (1949)

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About this Item: National Research Council, 1949. Soft cover. Condition: Very Good. Florence Koons and Samuel Lubkin, “Conversion of Numbers from Decimal to Binary Form in the EDVAC (in Automatic Computing Machinery; Discussions)”, appearing on pp 427—431 in: Mathematical Tables and Other Aids to Computation,Volume 3, Number 26, April, 1949 pp 399-452. Original wrappers faded around edges. Original owner's name rubber stamped twice on front wrapper. Very Good copy.__+__ This issue includes the following contributions (among others): “Conversions of Numbers from Decimal to Binary Form in the EDVAC”, R. A. Fairthorne and J. C. P. Miller “Hilbert's Double Series Theorem and Principal Latent Roots of the Resulting Matrix”, 399—400; Joseph O. Harrison, Jr. Piecewise Polynomial Approximation for Large-Scale Digital Calculators, 400—407; Hugh E. Stelson, “The Accuracy of Linear Interpolation in Tables of the Mathematics of Finance, 408—412; Anonymous, Technical Developments (in Automatic Computing Machinery), 426—426.__+__MTAC, founded by Raymond Archibald of Brown, was the world's first journal dedicated to computer science. It was published by the National Research Council beginning in 1943, and published under this title until it was modernized in 1960 to Mathematics of Computation (reflecting the superseded need for mathematical tables). Seller Inventory # ABE-1511118765203

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Florence Koons and Samuel Lubkin

Published by National Research Council (1949)

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About this Item: National Research Council, 1949. Soft cover. Condition: Very Good. Florence Koons and Samuel Lubkin, “Conversion of Numbers from Decimal to Binary Form in the EDVAC (in Automatic Computing Machinery; Discussions)”, appearing on pp 427—431 in: Mathematical Tables and Other Aids to Computation,Volume 3, Number 26, April, 1949 pp 399-452. Original wrappers faded around edges. Original owner's name rubber stamped twice on front wrapper. Very Good copy. __+__MTAC, founded by Raymond Archibald of Brown, was the world's first journal dedicated to computer science. It was published by the National Research Council beginning in 1943, and published under this title until it was modernized in 1960 to Mathematics of Computation (reflecting the superseded need for mathematical tables).__+___ This issue includes the following contributions (among others): “Conversions of Numbers from Decimal to Binary Form in the EDVAC”, R. A. Fairthorne and J. C. P. Miller “Hilbert's Double Series Theorem and Principal Latent Roots of the Resulting Matrix”, 399—400; Joseph O. Harrison, Jr. Piecewise Polynomial Approximation for Large-Scale Digital Calculators, 400—407; Hugh E. Stelson, “The Accuracy of Linear Interpolation in Tables of the Mathematics of Finance, 408—412; Anonymous, Technical Developments (in Automatic Computing Machinery), 426—426. Seller Inventory # ABE-1511118808831

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Gilbert W. King

Published by National research Council (1949)

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About this Item: National research Council, 1949. Soft cover. Condition: Very Good. Gilbert W. King “A Method of Plotting on Standard IBM Equipment”, appearing in Mathematical Tables and Other Aids to Computation, Volume 3, Number 25, January, 1949. 9x6”, 333-398. Original wrappers faded around edges. Original owner's name rubber stamped twice on front wrapper. __+__ MTAC, founded by Raymond Archibald of Brown, was the world's first journal dedicated to computer science. It was published by the National Research Council beginning in 1943, and published under this title until it was modernized in 1960 to Mathematics of Computation (reflecting the superceeded need for mathematical tables)__+__ This issue includes the following contributions (among others): Frances E. Snyder and Hubert M. Livingston, Coding of a Laplace Boundary Value; Gilbert W. King A Method of Plotting on Standard IBM Equipment; 352—355; Dorrit Hoffleit, A Comparison of Various Computing Machines Used in the Reduction of Doppler Observations (in Automatic Computing Machinery; Discussions), 373—377. Seller Inventory # ABE-1511117873793

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About this Item: The first two machines of this type, were built during the war for the Aberdeen proving ground, were delivered in December 1944, and were in operation during the last eight months of the warÉFor comparison with the I.B.M. Sequence Controlled Calculator at Harvard this machine is limited in internal storage capacity, number of significant figures, and flexibility of sequencing; on the other hand, multiplying speed is about twenty times as great." Octavo. The complete volume, in original printed wrappers. Library rubberstamp on front wrapper. Very good. A description of the special-purpose wartime punched-card calculators originally developed by IBM for the United States Army. Hook and Norman, 579. Seller Inventory # 12080

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About this Item: "From 1940 to 1944 Eckert served as director of the United States Nautical Almanac Office (USNAO) at the Naval Observatory in Washington, D.C., where he set up a computation laboratory similar to the one he had left at Columbia. One of his chief tasks at the USNAO was to develop and compute tables for the American Air Almanac, a navigational tool used by the United States armed forces. Eckert devised punched-card methods of generating the tables and a mechanical method of proofreading, using the comparing device on the punched-card reproducer, that insured the absolute accuracy of the tables. These methods are outlined in Eckert's paper, which also contains his account of an improved table-printing machine designed by IBM and installed in February 1945" (Hook and Norman, 577). Octavo. The complete volume, in original green printed wrappers. Library rubberstamp on front wrapper, otherwise fine. Seller Inventory # 12079

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Raymond Clare Archibald; Derrick Henry Lehmer; Leslie John Comrie; Solomon Achillovoich Joffe

Published by The National Research Council, Washington, D.C. (1943)

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About this Item: The National Research Council, Washington, D.C., 1943. Cloth. Condition: Good. First Edition. Octavo. Cloth Hardcover, 1943. First Edition. Ex-library with the usual treatments. 480 pp. The first twleve issues of MTAC bound as one. It is the first periodical solely devoted to the literature of computation. Deaccesioned from the University of Pennsylvania library, home to the Moore School of Electrical Engineering and host to the Moore School Lectures. Issues 8 and 11 lacking original front cover, 9 is lacking rear. Other issues are complete in their original green wraps. Red buckram cover shows mild shelf wear. With exception to the UOP institutional stamp to front covers, pages are clen throughout. Binding is solid. [Origins of Cyberspace, Christie's Catalog, Lot 150]. Seller Inventory # GRP67761827

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About this Item: This first published account of Konrad Zuse's computer Z4, which was the most advanced computer of its time (far in advance of the ENIAC), and was discovered by the allies in the wake of the second world war. According to Randell's bibliography this paper appears to be the first technical description of the Z4 computer, with the exception of a 4-page Interrogation Summary by R E Works, published by Headquarters US Forces in Austria, Nov 8, 1946. (See also the Zuse article in Lee, Computer Pioneers) This issue also contains the first paper on the selectron ( the first random access memory system). Octavo. The complete issue, octavo, in original printed wrappers. Seller Inventory # 7039

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Archibald, Raymond Clare and Lehmer, Derrick Henry.:

Published by National Academy of Sciences (1943)

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About this Item: National Academy of Sciences, 1943. Hardcover. Condition: Good. 1st Edition. Volumes 1-24 edited by Raymond Clare Archibald Derrick Henry Lehmer with the cooperation of Leslie John Comrie, Solomon Achillovich Joffe bound in 25 volumes original wrappers bound in and with the fiche supplements includes sections "mechanical aids to computation"etc ENIAC articles on computing calculating etc. Seller Inventory # 1

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Mathematical tables and other aids to computation.: MTAC

MTAC

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About this Item: 1949. First Journal Devoted to Computing Mathematical tables and other aids to computation. Vols. 1-14 (1943-60). 8vo. Washington, D.C.: National Research Council. 249 x 166 mm. Vol. 12 in original printed wrappers, remaining volumes in library buckram, with some of the original front wrappers bound in. Library stamps on edges, small "Not to circulate" stamp on titles, but no library markings on spine and no library bookplates. Very good set, showing no signs of use. First Edition of the first fourteen volumes of the first journal devoted to computing. A quarterly journal published by the National Research Council's committee of the same name, MTAC was founded by the committee's chairman, Raymond C. Archibald, professor of mathematics at Brown University. The journal appeared under the above title until 1960, when, reflecting the obsolescence of mathematical tables caused by the development of electronic digital computers, the name was changed to Mathematics of Computation. Making mathematical tables was the traditional area of concentration for human computers, and improving their accuracy while increasing the speed of their production had been a primary motivation for developing the first difference engines and later for developing the first programmable digital computers. In his introduction to the first number of MTAC, Archibald stated that one of the journal's goals was to "serve as a clearing-house for information" concerning tools for computation, which "especially during the last decade . . . have been vastly multiplied" (Vol. 1, p. 1). In 1943, shortly after MTAC began publication, the Harvard Mark I and the Bell Labs Relay Interpolator (later called the Model II) became operational, but could not be described in print for reasons of wartime security. After World War II ended MTAC began reporting on these new developments in computing. MTAC remains the primary periodical source of information on the electromechanical and electronic digital computers designed and built during the late 1940s and early 1950s, as well as on the scientific uses of punched-card machines, mechanical desk calculators, etc. Among the more notable papers published in the journal are A. D. Booth's "Development of A.P.E. (X.) C." (1954); Comrie's "Application of commercial calculating machines to scientific computing" (1946); Goldstine and Goldstine's "The Electric Numerical Integrator and Computer (ENIAC)" (1946), containing the first widely published description of that machine; Huskey's "Characteristics of the Institute for Numerical Analysis computer" (1950), describing the SWAC computer; Rajchman's "The Selectron-a tube for selective electrostatic storage" (1950); Alt's "A Bell Telephone Laboratories computing machine" (1948), describing Stibitz's Model V relay computer; and Lyndon's "The Zuse computer" (1947), containing the first widely distributed description of Zuse's Z4 machine. As it dealt with a highly specialized topic, MTAC was mailed to a very small readership. By its third year of publication, 1946, its subscription list was only 350 readers (Grier 2001, 44). After the first electronic computing organization, the Association for Computing Machinery, was formed in 1947, MTAC served as the periodical for that organization until the launch of the Journal of the Association for Computing Machinery in January 1954; this would have caused substantial growth in its subscription base. Origins of Cyberspace 777. 41161. Seller Inventory # 41161

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Mathematical Tables and Other Aids to Computation: EARLY COMPUTING] Archibald,

EARLY COMPUTING] Archibald, Raymond Clare; Comrie, Leslie John ; Joffe, Solomon Achillovoich

Published by The National research Council, Washington, D. C. (1943)

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About this Item: The National research Council, Washington, D. C., 1943. Wraps. Condition: Near Fine. First Edition. First Edition. We offer a nearly complete run of this important early computer serial: Numbers 1, 2, 5-59, 66-70, each in the original wrappers as published. Small quarto and octavo sizes, approx 12 inches shelf space. Occasional minor soiling. From the library of Frank M. Verzuh, with his name on some covers. Wraps. MTAC is the first period journal devoted entirely to the literature of computation. The journal had a very small subscription base in the early years. Through 1946, it's subscription list was less than 350 readers. Many were discarded as computing advanced at a rapid pace. As of this writing, Worldcat shows less than 80 institutions with even partial runs. The first volume contains lists and descriptions of printed tables, where they were published, as well as new errors discovered in the published sources. These errors, introduced by humans whose job description were "computers", continued to appear until mechanical computers significantly reduced and eventually eliminated them. Large businesses, military and financial operations used these tables to save time - so error notices were important. Later issues particularly in Volume 2 of this serial) contained interesting and groundbreaking material related to the development of computers as we know them today. Professor FM Verzuh attended the Moore School lectures and was a participant in early computering at MIT. The fact that this serial was still present on his shelf at his retirement is an indication of it's importance. Scarce in the marketplace. See Origins of Cyberspace 777 for a detailed description and history of the serial, which was published in a total of 14 volumes until a title change in 1960. Important articles included in this run include Origins of Cyberspace 577, 579, 1077, and 1078. "MTAC remains the primary periodical source of information on the electromechanical and electronic digital computers designed and built during the late 1940s and early 1950s, as well as on the scientific uses of punched-card machines, mechanical desk calculators, etc" It also served as a journal of record for the newly formed Association of Computing Machinery until the founding of their own journal in January 1954. Seller Inventory # 20095

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