Moore School

Some articles on moore school, school, moore:

Moore School Lectures - Background
... In 1946 the Moore School in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania was at the center of developments in high-speed electronic computing ... Work at the Moore School attracted such luminaries as John von Neumann, who served as a consultant to the EDVAC project, and Stan Frankel and Nicholas Metropolis of the Manhattan Project, who arrived to run ... intensive analysis the thirst for information about the new Moore School computing machines had not been slaked, but instead intensified, by the distribution of von Neumann's ...
Moore School Lectures
... of Electronic Digital Computers (popularly called the "Moore School Lectures") was a course in the construction of electronic digital computers held at the University of ... course disseminated the ideas developed for the EDVAC (then being built at the Moore School as the successor computer to the ENIAC) and initiated an explosion of computer construction activity in the ...
Moore School Of Business - Academics - Rank and Reputation
... August 2010 annual survey "America’s Best Colleges Guide" ranked the Moore School’s undergraduate studies 42nd in the US ... business, the publication ranked the school 1st in the US, a position the school has held for fourteen years ... In recognition of this, Moore joined the Global Business School Network in 2009 ...
Moore School Lectures - Lecturers and Lectures - From The Moore School Team
... Kite Sharpless of the Moore School "Switching and Coupling Circuits" (July 19, 1946) "Block Diagrams of the ENIAC I" (August 16, 1946) (unscheduled) "Block Diagrams of the ENIAC II" (Aug ... Bradford Sheppard of the Moore School "Elements of a Complete Computing System" (July 15, 1946) "Adders" (July 26, 1946) (with Eckert) "Memory Devices" (July 24, 1946) "Code and ... Willams, consultant to the Moore School "Reliability and Checking in Digital Computing Systems" (August 7, 1946) ...

Famous quotes containing the words school and/or moore:

    I never went near the Wellesley College chapel in my four years there, but I am still amazed at the amount of Christian charity that school stuck us all with, a kind of glazed politeness in the face of boredom and stupidity. Tolerance, in the worst sense of the word.... How marvelous it would have been to go to a women’s college that encouraged impoliteness, that rewarded aggression, that encouraged argument.
    Nora Ephron (b. 1941)

    Clever people seem not to feel the natural pleasure of bewilderment, and are always answering questions when the chief relish of a life is to go on asking them.
    —Frank Moore Colby (1865–1925)