Érica Azzellini

Érica Azzellini

Érica Azzellini
More ideas from Érica
Photographer Berenice Abbott, 'Woman wiring an early IBM computer' from the Documenting Science series (1938-58)

“Photographer Berenice Abbott, 'Woman wiring an early IBM computer' from the Documenting Science series

IBM 1964

IBM System 360 Model showing an operator sitting on an chair with contract base by at the main console, disk drives, tape drives and a punched card reader

Woman working with an early IBM data processing  system 1958

Woman operating an IBM 1620 data processing system, circa

IBM pioneered training courses for women

Graduates of IBM's first women's systems service class at Endicott, N.

A woman works at an IBM 650 computer in 1955, which was designed for electro-mechanical punch card-processing.

A woman operates one of the early desktop IBM computers in this photo from Today, desktop and laptop computers are on the decline as consumers flock toward tablet devices. Dell's first quarter profit plunged because of slower PC sales.

Penn (@Penn) | Twitter

Forgotten Female Programmers: Jean Jennings (left) and Frances Bilas set up the ENIAC in Bilas is arranging the program settings on the Master Programmer.

Penn (@Penn) | Twitter

Penn (@Penn) | Twitter

Employees of the Manhattan Project operating calutron control panels at Y-12 National Security Complex, Oak Ridge, circa 1943. US government photo by Ed Westcott via reddit [[MORE]] Particularly interesting historical background of this photo to whoever’s interested! (source: Wikipedia ) Calutron operators at their panels, in the Y-12 plant at Oak Ridge, TN during World War II. The calutrons were used to refine uranium ore into fissile material.

Employees of the Manhattan Project operating calutron control panels at National Security Complex, Oak Ridge, circa US government photo by Ed Westcott

Reprogramming ENIAC.

NPR: The Changing Lives of Women. "As female wage earners gain greater autonomy, their decisions are reshaping economic trends." Pictured: Ester Gerston and Gloria Ruth Gordon, early programmers working on the ENIAC computer in