#Virt #Together

Sep 1

(via cargoclub)


Aug 30


All Devices on the Internet

All Devices on the Internet


Aug 28

Aug 24

albrie:

lanceterry:

albrie:

when 6 bloggers share a hotel room…

I counted 5

who do you think took the fucking photo

albrie:

lanceterry:

albrie:

when 6 bloggers share a hotel room…

I counted 5

who do you think took the fucking photo

(via bloodberryandblazers)


May 22
atomic-flash:

engineeringhistory:

Gloria Ruth Gordon and Ester Gerston working on programming for the ENIAC, the first electronic general-purpose computer.

c. 1946

atomic-flash:

engineeringhistory:

Gloria Ruth Gordon and Ester Gerston working on programming for the ENIAC, the first electronic general-purpose computer.

c. 1946


May 9

(via petervidani)



May 8

May 1

Apr 29

Success! Zak Penn, director of “Atari: Game Over,” and Andrew Reinhard, archaeologist, hold up Atari 2600 “E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial” game cartridges.

Success! Zak Penn, director of “Atari: Game Over,” and Andrew Reinhard, archaeologist, hold up Atari 2600 “E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial” game cartridges.



1960s ‘Key Machine’
Cindy Frink, a Video Data Interrogator operator for California’s Department of Motor Vehicles, demonstrates a key machine in the department’s planned computer system at Sacramento, Calif., Oct. 20, 1966.
The operator types all information about licenses, traffic records and ownership into a computer, which stores it on magnetic tape “flakes”. Similar video screens or automatic transcribing machines will be installed in DMV and law enforcement offices in major metropolitan centers. When information is wanted it can be immediately transmitted from the computer center in Sacramento to their offices by dialing a code. (AP Photo)

1960s ‘Key Machine’

Cindy Frink, a Video Data Interrogator operator for California’s Department of Motor Vehicles, demonstrates a key machine in the department’s planned computer system at Sacramento, Calif., Oct. 20, 1966.

The operator types all information about licenses, traffic records and ownership into a computer, which stores it on magnetic tape “flakes”. Similar video screens or automatic transcribing machines will be installed in DMV and law enforcement offices in major metropolitan centers. When information is wanted it can be immediately transmitted from the computer center in Sacramento to their offices by dialing a code. (AP Photo)

(via atomic-flash)


Apr 27

Apr 25


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