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Issue No.04 - October-December (2011 vol.33)
pp: 2-4
Jeffrey R. Yost , Editor in Chief
<p>This <it>Annals</it> issue includes articles on the history of cybernetics. Specifically, Ronald Kline focuses on the famed Dartmouth Conference on Artificial Intelligence in 1956, and Philipp Aumann looks at extra-scientific factors and the cultures of various disciplines in a history of cybernetics in West Germany. Other features in this issue research software engineering in Japan, Czech scientific computation in crystallography, and retail industry software applications in Finland. EIC Jeff Yost also reviews the recent media coverage on the <it>Annals</it> article by Jonathan G. Koomey and his colleagues published in the last issue (vol. 33, no. 3, 2011, pp. 46&#x2013;54). Finally, in his last issue as EIC, Jeff Yost thanks the <it>Annals</it> editorial board and staff for their work in maintaining the high-quality scholarship in every issue.</p>
History of computing, cybernetics, software engineering in Japan, Czech scientific computation in crystallography, retail industry software applications, Finland, Koomey's law
Jeffrey R. Yost, "From the Editor's Desk", IEEE Annals of the History of Computing, vol.33, no. 4, pp. 2-4, October-December 2011, doi:10.1109/MAHC.2011.73
1. P. Edwards, The Closed World: Computers and the Politics of Discourse in Cold War America, MIT Press, 1996.
2. S. Gerovitch, From Newspeak to Cyberspeak: A History of Soviet Cybernetics, MIT Press, 2002.
3. E. Medina, "Designing Freedom, Regulating a Nation: Socialist Cybernetics in Allende's Chile," J. Latin Am. Studies, vol. 38, no. 3, 2006, pp. 571–606.
4. "Computing Power: A Deeper Law than Moore's?" The Economist Online,10 Oct. 2011, 2011/10computing-power.
5. J.G. Koomey et al., "Implications of Historical Trends in the Electrical Efficiency of Computing," IEEE Annals of the History of Computing, vol. 33, no. 3, 2011, pp. 46–54.
6. K. Green, "A New and Improved Moore's Law," Technology Rev.,12 Sept. 2011; 38548?p1=A1.
7. A. Madrigal, "If a MacBook Air Were as Inefficient as a 1991 Computer, the Battery Would Last 2.5 Seconds," The Atlantic,13 Sept. 2011; archive/ 2011/09/if-a-macbook-air-were-as- efficient-as-a-1991-computer-the-battery-would- last-25-seconds 245041 .
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