The development of JOVIAL

@inproceedings{Schwartz1978TheDO,
  title={The development of JOVIAL},
  author={Jules I. Schwartz},
  booktitle={SIGP},
  year={1978}
}
The time was late 1958. Computers that those who were involved with the first JOVIAL project had been using included the JOHNNIAC (built at Rand Corporation), the IBM AN/FSQ-7 (for SAGE), 701, and 704. A few had worked with board wired calculators. Some had never programmed. For those using IBM, the 709 was the current machine. There were various other manufacturers at the time, some of whom do not exist today as computer manufacturers. The vacuum tube was still in vogue, Very large memories… 

History of IBM's Technical Contributions to High Level Programming Languages

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IBM's technical contributions to high level programming languages from the viewpoint of specific languages and their contributions to the technology are discussed.

Computer Security Discourse at RAND, SDC, and NSA (1958-1970)

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    IEEE Annals of the History of Computing
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New evidence about two early multilevel access, time-sharing systems, SDC's Q-32 and NSA's RYE, and its security-related consequences for both the 1967 SJCC session and 1970 Ware Report are described.

Computer Security Discourse at RAND, SDC, and NSA (1958–1970)

New evidence about two early multilevel access, time-sharing systems, SDC's Q-32 and NSA's RYE, are described and the security-related consequences for both the 1967 SJCC session and 1970 Ware report are outlined.

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This paper presents the case that a new specialized system engineering discipline is needed on complex software intensive projects, in addition to the overall systems engineer, to bridge the fields

A Bibliography of Publications in ACM SIGPLAN Notices, 1970{1979

A-TABLE [676]. A. [98]. AADC [38]. ABACUS [299]. ABACUS/X [299]. Abstract [518, 427, 269, 261, 30, 584, 278, 223, 442, 58, 479, 266]. Abstraction [715, 392, 391, 264, 639, 268]. Abstractions [444,

References

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The introduction of DATA BASE as a new quarterly journa l of SIGBDP to replace the former Newsletter provided a n opportunity to reconsider the style, format, and functio n of a "Book Reviews" column

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