Volume 18, Number 1, Spring 1996
: Celebrating The Birth Of Modern Computing: The Fiftieth Anniversary of a Discovery At The Moore School of Engineering of the University of Pennsylvania.
, Atsushi Akera
: Exploring the Architecture of an Early Machine: The Historical Relevance of the ENIAC Machine Architecture.
: As the Twig is Bent: The Early Life of John Mauchly.
David Alan Grier
: The ENIAC, the Verb "to program" and the Emergence of Digital Computers.
Volume 18, Number 2, Summer 1996
James W. Cortada
: Commercial Applications of the Digital Computer in American Corporations, 1945-1995.
Steven W. Usselman
: Fostering a Capacity for Compromise: Business, Government, and the Stages of Innovation in American Computing.
John A. N. Lee
: "Those Who Forget the Lessons of History Are Doomed To Repeat It" 1. With apologies to George Santayana. or, Why I Study the History of Computing.
Volume 18, Number 3, Fall 1996
Denise W. Gürer
: Women's Contributions to Early Computing at the National Bureau of Standards.
: Women in Computing: Historical Roles, the Perpetual Glass Ceiling, and Current Opportunities.
: Women's Studies and Computer Science: Their Intersection.
Alison E. Adam
: Constructions of Gender in the History of Artificial Intelligence.
: First Hopper Celebration an Unqualified Success.
Volume 18, Number 4, Winter 1996
Mark D. Bowles
: U.S. Technological Enthusiasm and British Technological Skepticism in the Age of the Analog Brain.
: Early Analog Computers in Sweden-With Examples From Chalmers University of Technology and the Swedish Aerospace Industry.
: Where Are We Going, Phil Morse? Changing Agendas and the Rhetoric of Obviousness in the Transformation of Computing at MIT, 1939-1957.
: From Digital to Analog and Back: The Ideology of Intelligent Machines in the History of the Electrical Analyzer, 1870s-1960s.
: On the Role of Mathematics and Mathematical Knowledge in the Invention of Vannevar Bush's Early Analog Computers.