Getting with the Program

American Women and the Invention of Computer Programming
by
Elizabeth L. Maurer

Further Reading

Andrews, T. L. "Silicon Valley's Gender Gap Is the Result of Computer-game Marketing 20 Years Ago." Quartz. February 16, 2017. Accessed May 15, 2018. https://qz.com/911737/silicon-valleys-gender-gap-is-the-result-of-computer-game-marketing-20-years-ago/.

"Birth of the Computer." Computer History Museum. Accessed June 17, 2018. http://www.computerhistory.org/revolution/birth-of-the-computer/4/intro.

Fessenden, Marissa. "What Happened to All the Women in Computer Science?" Smithsonian.com. October 22, 2014. Accessed May 15, 2018. https://www.smithsonianmag.com/smart-news/what-happened-all-women-computer-science-1-180953111/.

Henn, Steve. "When Women Stopped Coding." NPR. October 21, 2014. Accessed May 15, 2018. https://www.npr.org/sections/money/2014/10/21/357629765/when-women-stopped-coding.

Lohr, Steve. "Jean Jennings Bartik, a Computer Pioneer, Dies at 86." The New York Times. April 07, 2011. Accessed June 17, 2018. https://www.nytimes.com/2011/04/08/business/08bartik.html.

A REPORT ON THE ENIAC (Electronic Numerical Integrator and Computer). Report of Work Under Contract Between Ordnance Department, United States Army and The University of Pennsylvania Moore School of Electrical Engineering, June 1, 1946. http://ftp.arl.mil/mike/comphist/46eniac-report/chap1.html.

Sims, David. "How Apple and IBM Marketed the First Personal Computers." The Atlantic. January 10, 2017. Accessed May 15, 2018. https://www.theatlantic.com/entertainment/archive/2015/06/clear-the-kitchen-table-how-apple-and-ibm-marketed-the-first-personal-computers/396047/.

Young, Roger S. 2009. How computers work: processor and main memory. [Place of publication not identified]: Roger Young.