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<p>Gordon Bell and Allen Newell authored <it>Computer Structures: Readings and Examples</it> in 1971, and with them, Daniel Siewiorek help create the follow-up book <it>Computer Structures: Principles and Examples</it> in 1982. In this Anecdotes article, authors Bell and Siewiorek share their recollections from writing these foundational technical books. The indirect effects of producing these texts had lasting imprints on subsequent computers at Carnegie Mellon University, Digital Equipment's PDP-11 and VAX computers, Bell's law describing computer classes, and even the computer artifact classification at the Computer History Museum.</p>
history of computing, Carnegie Mellon University, PMS, ISP, Bell's law, the computer artifact classification, Computer Structures, Computer History Museum
Gordon Bell, Daniel P. Siewiorek, "The Book Computer Structures: Thoughts After 40 Years", IEEE Annals of the History of Computing, vol. 33, no. , pp. 89-95, April-June 2011, doi:10.1109/MAHC.2011.47
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