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Issue No.02 - April-June (2003 vol.25)
pp: 3-13
<p>This reminiscence recalls the environment in which LEO came to be built, the personalities involved, the major problems that were encountered, and the circumstances that led to the disappearance of the brand at the time when it was achieving its greatest successes. From first to last, LEO's active life span was only 20 years.</p>
David Tresman Caminer, "Behind the Curtain at LEO: A Personal Reminiscence", IEEE Annals of the History of Computing, vol.25, no. 2, pp. 3-13, April-June 2003, doi:10.1109/MAHC.2003.1203055
1. P. Bird, LEO, the First Business Computer, Hasler Publishing, Wokingham, 1994.
2. D. Caminer et al., LEO—The Incredible Story of the World's First Business Computer, McGraw-Hill, New York, 1998. (UK edition: User-Driven Innovation, McGraw-Hill, Maidenhead, 1996.)
3. G. Ferry, A Computer Called LEO, Fourth Estate, 2003.
4. J. Aris, "Inventing Systems Engineering," IEEE Annals of the History of Computing, vol. 22, no.3, July-Sept. 2000, pp. 4-15.
5. F. Land, "The First Business Computer: A Case Study in User-Driven Innovation," IEEE Annals of the History of Computing, vol. 22, no.3, July-Sept. 2000, pp. 16-26.
6. T.R. Thompson, The LEO Chronicle, record of events concerning LEO compiled by 1947-1962, D.T. Caminer personal papers.
7. P. Bird, The First Food Empire, Phillimore, 2000.
8. J. Pinkerton, Computer Bull., 1986.
9. J.A.N. Lee, "Derek Charles Hemy" (obituary in Biographies dept.), IEEE Annals of the History of Computing, vol. 23, no. 3, July-Sept. 2001, p. 85.
10. D.T. Caminer personal papers and application specifications.
11. J.R.M. Simmons, LEO and the Managers, MacDonald, 1962, p. 19.
12. J. Pinkerton and D.T. Caminer Diary of Visit to America, 1958, D.T. Caminer personal papers.
13. M.V. Wilkes, Memoirs of a Computer Pioneer.Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 1985, pp. 164-165.
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