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In the United States, automatic numerical computation stems from the Second World War, where the need to calculate artillery trajectories led to the development of the world’s first general purpose electronic computer, called the ENIAC (for electronic numerical integrator and calculator).

Switched on in the summer of 1945, this machine employed 17,468 vacuum tubes connected by half a million solder joints and a tangle of plug-in cables, looking much like an enormous telephone switchboard.

In the United States, automatic numerical computation stems from the Second World War, where the need to calculate artillery trajectories led to the development of the world’s first general purpose electronic computer, called the ENIAC (for electronic numerical integrator and calculator).

Switched on in the summer of 1945, this machine employed 17,468 vacuum tubes connected by half a million solder joints and a tangle of plug-in cables, looking much like an enormous telephone switchboard.

In the United States, automatic numerical computation stems from the Second World War, where the need to calculate artillery trajectories led to the development of the world’s first general purpose electronic computer, called the ENIAC (for electronic numerical integrator and calculator).

Switched on in the summer of 1945, this machine employed 17,468 vacuum tubes connected by half a million solder joints and a tangle of plug-in cables, looking much like an enormous telephone switchboard.

In the United States, automatic numerical computation stems from the Second World War, where the need to calculate artillery trajectories led to the development of the world’s first general purpose electronic computer, called the ENIAC (for electronic numerical integrator and calculator).

Switched on in the summer of 1945, this machine employed 17,468 vacuum tubes connected by half a million solder joints and a tangle of plug-in cables, looking much like an enormous telephone switchboard.