This time we are looking on the **crossword puzzle clue** for: *Early computer.*

it’s A 14 letters **crossword definition**.

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## Possible Answers:
**ENIAC**.

**ENIAC**.

Last seen on: –Wall Street Journal Crossword – August 08 2022 – Secret Agents

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–LA Times Crossword 14 Oct 21, Thursday

–LA Times Crossword 9 Oct 20, Friday

Universal Crossword – Jun 9 2019

### Random information on the term “Early computer”:

The history of computing hardware starting at 1960 is marked by the conversion from vacuum tube to solid-state devices such as the transistor and later the integrated circuit. By 1959 discrete transistors were considered sufficiently reliable and economical that they made further vacuum tube computers uncompetitive. Computer main memory slowly moved away from magnetic core memory devices to solid-state static and dynamic semiconductor memory, which greatly reduced the cost, size and power consumption of computers.

The mass increase in the use of computers accelerated with ‘Third Generation’ computers. These generally relied on Jack Kilby’s invention of the integrated circuit (or microchip), starting around 1966 in the commercial market.

The first integrated circuit was produced in September 1958, and computers using them began to appear in the early 1960s, for example the 1961 Semiconductor Network Computer (Molecular Electronic Computer, Mol-E-Com), first monolithic integrated circuit general purpose computer (built for demonstration purposes, programmed to simulate a desk calculator) was built by Texas Instruments for the US Air Force.

### Random information on the term “ENIAC”:

The history of computing is longer than the history of computing hardware and modern computing technology and includes the history of methods intended for pen and paper or for chalk and slate, with or without the aid of tables.

Digital computing is intimately tied to the representation of numbers. But long before abstractions like the number arose, there were mathematical concepts to serve the purposes of civilization. These concepts are implicit in concrete practices such as :

Eventually, the concept of numbers became concrete and familiar enough for counting to arise, at times with sing-song mnemonics to teach sequences to others. All known human languages, except the Piraha language, have words for at least “one” and “two”, and even some animals like the blackbird can distinguish a surprising number of items.

Advances in the numeral system and mathematical notation eventually led to the discovery of mathematical operations such as addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, squaring, square root, and so forth. Eventually the operations were formalized, and concepts about the operations became understood well enough to be stated formally, and even proven. See, for example, Euclid’s algorithm for finding the greatest common divisor of two numbers.