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Adele Katz Goldstine

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(New page: == Adele Katz Goldstine == Adele Katz was born in New York City in 1920. She attended Hunter College and received her masters at the University of Michigan, becoming a mathematician. Sh...)
 
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== Adele Katz Goldstine ==
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== Adele Katz Goldstine ==
  
Adele Katz was born in New York City in 1920. She attended Hunter College and received her masters at the University of Michigan, becoming a mathematician. She married Herman Heine Goldstine – who was involved in the early development of computers – in 1941.  
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Adele Katz was born in New York City in 1920. She attended Hunter College and received her masters at the University of Michigan, becoming a mathematician. She married Herman Heine Goldstine – who was involved in the early development of computers – in 1941.  
  
At the Moore School of Electrical Engineering in Philadelphia, a group known as the ENIAC girls was programming the first general-purpose electronic computer, which Katz Goldstine joined in 1942. She was the first programmer for [[ENIAC]], as well as writing its documentation and operating manual.  
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At the Moore School of Electrical Engineering in Philadelphia, a group known as the [[ENIAC]] girls was programming the first general-purpose electronic computer, which Katz Goldstine joined in 1942. She was the first programmer for [[ENIAC|ENIAC]], as well as writing its documentation and operating manual.  
  
Katz Goldstine died in 1964.
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Katz Goldstine died in 1964.  
  
[[Category:Computers_and_information_processing]]
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[[Category:Computers_and_information_processing]] [[Category:General_topics_for_engineers]] [[Category:Mathematics]]
[[Category:General_topics_for_engineers]]
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[[Category:Mathematics]]
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Revision as of 22:44, 22 February 2010

Adele Katz Goldstine

Adele Katz was born in New York City in 1920. She attended Hunter College and received her masters at the University of Michigan, becoming a mathematician. She married Herman Heine Goldstine – who was involved in the early development of computers – in 1941.

At the Moore School of Electrical Engineering in Philadelphia, a group known as the ENIAC girls was programming the first general-purpose electronic computer, which Katz Goldstine joined in 1942. She was the first programmer for ENIAC, as well as writing its documentation and operating manual.

Katz Goldstine died in 1964.