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The Art of Writing Software Computer History Museum
CHM Exhibition "Revolution: The First 2000 Years of Computing" Software is more than obscure computer code. It’s an art form: a meticulously-crafted literature that enables complex conversations between humans and machines. From FORTRAN to sophisticated programs in use today, discover the technology, creativity, hard work, and technique behind these elegant languages. Software pioneers share their stories.
Hear! Here! Computer Speech Recognition Computer History Museum
[Recorded: Autumn, 1968] Today, its becoming common for computers to understand and react to our voice commands. From ubiquitous customer support voice response systems to personal cell phones, computers are now literally doing what we tell them. This level of computer speech recognition was not an overnight development. In fact, designing and programming computer systems to understand human speech is a challenge that has been pursued for decades. This historical film, produced by the Stanford University Artificial Intelligence Lab (SAIL) in 1969 discusses and demonstrates the challenges and progress made in their speech recognition project. The film first shows a computer learning to recognize phrases and speech patterns. Next, a computer hand-eye system is shown being controlled through voice commands. Commands as complicated as "Pick up the small block in the lower left-hand corner", are recognized and the tasks are carried out by the computer controlled arm. This film made available to the Computer History Museum courtesy of Stanford University.
Artificial Intelligence Computer History Museum
CHM Exhibition "Revolution: The First 2000 Years of Computing" Computers can be taught to play chess, drive cars, recognize faces, understand speech, and talk to us. How did we endow computers with this level of artificial intelligence? And how much further can we go in getting them to reason like human beings, think for themselves, and demonstrate common sense?
Fairchild Briefing on Integrated Circuits Computer History Museum
[Recorded: October, 1967] This half hour color promotional/educational film on the integrated circuit was produced and sponsored by Fairchild Semiconductor Corporation and first shown on television on October 11, 1967. In the film, Dr. Harry Sello and Dr. Jim Angell describe the integrated circuit (IC), discuss its design and development process, and offer examples of late 1960s uses of IC technology. Fairchild Semiconductor Corporation was one of the most influential early high-tech companies. Founded in Palo Alto California in 1957 by eight scientists and engineers from Shockley Semiconductor Laboratory, Fairchild Semiconductor Corporation was funded by Fairchild Camera and Instrument Corporation of Syossett, New York. Rapidly establishing itself as a technology innovator based on its invention of the planar manufacturing process in 1959, the company developed the first monolithic integrated circuit, the first CMOS device, and numerous other technical and business innovations. French oil field services company Schlumberger Limited purchased Fairchild in 1979 and sold a much weakened business to National Semiconductor in 1987. In 1997 National divested a group, formed as the present Fairchild Semiconductor, in a leveraged buy-out. The company re-emerged as a public entity based in South Portland, Maine in 1999 under the corporate name Fairchild Semiconductor International, Inc. Fairchild Semiconductor presented its new products and technologies with an entrepreneurial style, and its early manufacturing and marketing techniques helped give Californias Santa Clara County a new name: Silicon Valley. It was one of the early forerunners of what would become a worldwide high-tech industry, as evidenced in this short promotional film.
AT&T Archives: The UNIX Operating System