Der Zuse Z3 vs. Watson Quelle: http://www.e-recht24.de/news/hardware-software/6668-zuse-z3-geburtstag.html

Der Zuse Z3 vs. Watson Quelle: http://www.e-recht24.de/news/hardware-software/6668-zuse-z3-geburtstag.html

▶ Zuse Z3 im Deutschen Museum München - YouTube

Zuse im Deutschen Museum München

History of computing hardware - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Replica of Zuse's the first fully automatic, digital (electromechanical) computer.

Z3 German kompjuter 1941

May 1941 – Konrad Zuse presents the world's first working programmable, fully automatic computer, in Berlin

Ein Nachbau des Zuse Z3

The original was destroyed in a aerial bombing - this is a replica

Zuse Z3 Computer in 1941 the original was sadly destroyed in a bomb raid in Berlin 1943

Unaware of developments in the rest of the world, Konrad Zuse developed the the first fully automatic, programmable computing device. Using 2300 relays and a word length, it’s considered one of the world’s first computers.

Reconstructed Zuse Z3 computer,  Deutschen Museum, München.

The reconstructed computer of Zuse in Deutschen Museum, München

The first real, modern implementation of floating-point arithmetic was in Konrad Zuse's Z3 computer, built in 1941. It used a radix-2 floating-point number system, with 14-bit significands, 7-bit exponents and 1-bit sign.

The first real, modern implementation of floating-point arithmetic was in Konrad Zuse's computer, built in It used a floating-point number system, with significands, exponents and sign.

Eniac - Zuse Z3 – Wikipedia

Eniac - Electronic Numerical Integrator And Computer - was the first electronic general-purpose computer. (Input by card reader). ENIAC contained vacuum tubes and weighed more than 30 tons.

On May 12, 1941, the very first program-controlled computer, Konrad Zuse's Z3 became operational http://yovisto.blogspot.de/2012/12/konrad-zuse-inventor-of-computer.html

A reconstruction of Konrad Zuse’s the world’s first programmable fully automatic digital computer.

This Day In Tech History; The Zuze Becomes Loose    December 5th 1941 Konrad Zuse completes his Z3 computer. Dr. Zuse's Z3 computer was designed and built from 1938 to 1941. By modern standards, the Z3 was the world’s first machine that could...See More https://www.facebook.com/photo.php?fbid=281753781928358=a.208962485874155.29519.208320389271698=1

This Day In Tech History; The Zuze Becomes Loose December 5th 1941 Konrad Zuse completes his Z3 computer. Dr. Zuse's Z3 computer was designed and built from 1938 to 1941. By modern standards, the Z3 was the world’s first machine that could...See More https://www.facebook.com/photo.php?fbid=281753781928358=a.208962485874155.29519.208320389271698=1

Konrad Zuse's Zuse Z3, the world's first working programmable, fully automatic digital computer. Developed in Berlin, Germany.   CC BY SA floheinstein

Konrad Zuse's Zuse the world's first working programmable, fully automatic digital computer. Developed in Berlin, Germany. CC BY SA floheinstein

May 1941. The Zuse Z3 was an electromechanical computer designed by Konrad Zuse. It was the world's first working programmable, fully automatic computing machine. The Z3 was built with 2,000 relays, implementing a 22 bit word length that operated at a clock frequency of about 5–10 Hz.  A fully functioning replica was built in the 1960s by Zuse's company, Zuse KG, and is on permanent display in the Deutsches Museum.

May 1941. The Zuse Z3 was an electromechanical computer designed by Konrad Zuse. It was the world's first working programmable, fully automatic computing machine. The Z3 was built with 2,000 relays, implementing a 22 bit word length that operated at a clock frequency of about 5–10 Hz. A fully functioning replica was built in the 1960s by Zuse's company, Zuse KG, and is on permanent display in the Deutsches Museum.

Created by Schnellebuntebilder, four installs now on display at the ZCOM Zuse Computer Museum in Hoyerswerda, Germany, capture and celebrate the pioneering work of Konrad Zuse, famed German engineer and inventor whose biggest achievement, the 1941 Turing-complete programmable computer Z3, is regarded to be the world’s first of its kind.

Konrad Zuse and the origins of the modern computer – Zuse Computer Museum

Created by Schnellebuntebilder, four installs now on display at the ZCOM Zuse Computer Museum in Hoyerswerda, Germany, capture and celebrate the pioneering work of Konrad Zuse, famed German engineer and inventor whose biggest achievement, the 1941 Turing-complete programmable computer Z3, is regarded to be the world’s first of its kind.

Z3: electromechanical computer by Konrad Zuse. World's first working programmable, fully automatic digital computer. Built with 2000 relays, implementing a 22-bit words. Clock frequency of about 5–10 Hz. Program code and data were stored on punched film.  Original Z3 was destroyed in 1943. Replica was built in the 1960s by Zuse KG, and is on permanent display in the Deutsches Museum. The Z3 was Turing-complete.  Konrad Zuse is often regarded as the inventor of the computer.

Z3: electromechanical computer by Konrad Zuse. World's first working programmable, fully automatic digital computer. Built with 2000 relays, implementing a 22-bit words. Clock frequency of about 5–10 Hz. Program code and data were stored on punched film. Original Z3 was destroyed in 1943. Replica was built in the 1960s by Zuse KG, and is on permanent display in the Deutsches Museum. The Z3 was Turing-complete. Konrad Zuse is often regarded as the inventor of the computer.

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