Charles Babbage became famous by making the 1st programable computer and also because he made the difference engine.
because he was trying to impress people in the city...however he couldn't do anything, so he thought of making something ,finally he thought of making a model...a computer...!!!!1
Charles Babbage the mathematical inventor didnt have much hobbies excepte making plans for inventions and spendind time with his kids and wife.
Because people were making numerous mistakes an thought a machine could do it without errors, it was also there to entertain people.
No, Bill Gates is not the Father Of Computers. It is said to be that Charles Babbage is the Father Of Computers. It is true that Bill Gates is the one that invented a certain computer device. But Charles Babbage still stood as the Father of the original. Gates has not invented one, but that does not stop him from making improvement to the machines.
Ada Lovelace, daughter of Lord Byron, is considered the "Mother of the Computer," due to her work with Charles Babbage. Known for her intelligence, Ada loved science and invention. The notes she took on the computer are considered to be the first algorithm, thus making her the first computer programmer.
This question is loaded in the sense that it's rigged for a wrong reply.Charles Babbage is often credited for making the first computer, but it wasn't completed until 2002, when Windows XP was released. He did, but it was his Difference Engine.
Charles Babbage was working as a human computer (with several others) doing astronomical calculations for shipping navigation tables. He got very frustrated over all the potential error sources (e.g. computation, crosschecking, typesetting) and exclaimed "I wish this could all be done by steam". Shortly after that he developed the concept of the Difference Engine and got Parliament to fund it, because of the importance of ship navigation to England's economy.
never, he never built anything, Parliament canceled his funding, he kept making drawings of machines he would never get a chance to build. his machinist hated him and threatened to take all the tooling and parts he had already made because Babbage owed him money for work already done (this was a tradesman's right at the time as they could not normally sue in regular court).
There is no easy answer to this question because of all the different classifications of computers. Therefore, this document has been created with a listing of each of the first computers starting with the first automatic computing engines leading up to the computers of today. Keep in mind that early inventions such as the abacus, calculators, and tablet machines are not accounted for in this document.In 1822, Charles Babbage purposed and began developing the Difference Engine, considered to be the first automatic computing engine that was capable of computing several sets of numbers and making a hard copies of the results. Unfortunately, because of funding he was never able to complete a full-scale functional version of this machine. In June of 1991, the London Science Museum completed the Difference Engine No 2 for the bicentennial year of Babbage's birth and later completed the printing mechanism in 2000.Later, in 1837 Charles Babbage proposed the first general mechanical computer, the Analytical Engine. The Analytical Engine contained an Arithmetic Logic Unit (ALU), basic flow control, and integrated memory and is the first general-purpose computer concept. Unfortunately, because of funding issues this computer was also never built while Charles Babbage's was alive. In 1910, Henry Babbage, Charles Babbage's youngest son was able to complete a portion of this machine and was able to perform basic calculations.
Mild steel, brass, etc. He never actually built anything because he couldn't commit to a single design, he argued too much with his machinist that was making the parts, and Parliament canceled his project and funding for lack of timely progress.
Sorry, I made a mistake and I hope I did not case you trouble. There is a big line when we define a computer, it is not like we look at out computers today. Something making a calculation can be a computer. The first computer, which is on display, and called a computer, was invented in 1847 by Charles Babbage. This question has been answered before on wiki answers, and the page is very long depending on what class is considered a computer, so as it seems it would have to be asked by what class of computer to get the right answer.
The first mechanical computer, created by Charles Babbage in 1822. It doesn't really resemble what we would consider a computer today. The word "computer" was first recorded as being used as early as 1613. The Babbage machine was called "The Difference Engine" and was capable of computing several sets of numbers and making hard copies of the results. Later in 1837, Charles Babbage proposed the first general mechanical computer, the Analytical Engine. The Analytical Engine contained an Arithmetic Logic Unit (ALU), basic flow control, punch cards (inspired by the Jacquard Loom technology). Thereafter, the Z1 was created by German Konrad Zuse in his parents' living room between 1936 and 1938. This currently is considered to be the first electro-mechanical binary programmable computer, and the first really functional modern computer as a comparator of what we have today. Short for Atanasoff-Berry Computer, the ABC began development by Professor John Vincent Atanasoff and graduate student Cliff Berry in 1937 and is recognised as the first "Digital Computer".
Arguably, Charles Babbage, who designed the first mechanical calculator that had the major properties we associate with computers, including data storage and decision-making.However, there were many hundreds of others who contributed along the way, so there is not strictly any single inventor.
His own tendency to get diverted from the current goal and switch to working on better machines.Lack of standard parts.Arguments with machinist.Parliament's reaction to #1 of canceling contract for difference engine, depriving him of funding.
Charles Babbage is considered to be the father of computing after his invention and concept of the Analytical Engine in 1837. The Analytical Engine contained an Arithmetic Logic Unit (ALU), basic flow control, and integrated memory and is the first general-purpose computer concept. Unfortunately, because of funding issues this computer was never built while Charles Babbage's was alive.However, in 1910 Henry Babbage, Charles Babbage's youngest son was able to complete a portion of this machine and was able to perform basic calculations. In addition, in 1991, the London Science Museum completed a working version of the Analytical Engine No 2, which incorporated his refinements Babbage discovered during his initial development of the Analytical Engine.Although Babbage never completed his invention in his life time, his radical ideas and concepts of the computer are what make him the father of computing.Father of the computerThere are several people who could be considered as the father of the computer including Alan Turing, John Atanasoff, and John von Neumann. However, Konrad Zuse is also called as the father of the computer with his development of the Z1, Z2, Z3, and Z4 computers.In 1936 to 1938 Konrad Zuse created Z1 in his parent's living room, this computer consisted of over 30,000 metal parts and is considered to be the first electro-mechanical binary programmable computer. Later in 1939, the German military commissioned Zuse to build the Z2, which was largely based on the Z1. Later, he completed the Z3 in May of 1941, the Z3 was a revolutionary computer for its time and is considered the first electromechanical and program-controlled computer. Finally, on July 12, 1950 Zuse completed and shipped the Z4 computer, which is considered to be the first commercial computer.Father of the personal computerHenry Edward Roberts coined the term "personal computer" and is considered to be the father of personal computers after he released of the Altair 8800 on December 19, 1974. It was later published on the front cover of Popular Electronics in 1975 making it almost instantly a huge success. The computer was available as a kit for $439 or assembled for $621 and had several additional add-ons such as a memory board and interface boards. By August 1975 over 5,000 Altair 8800 personal computers were sold and started the personal computer revolution.
Consequences would include (for someone getting the virus) a slow computer, progams shutting down while you are using them, and lagging internet. Consequences for the programmer would include is that its suoposed to be illegal (but it doesn't stop any companies from bugging your computers to make money), and you can serve jail time.
In 1822, Charles Babbage purposed and began developing the Difference Engine, considered to be the first automatic computing engine that was capable of computing several sets of numbers and making a hard copies of the results. Unfortunately, because of funding he was never able to complete a full-scale functional version of this machine. In June of 1991, the London Science Museum completed the Difference Engine No. 2 for the bicentennial year of Babbage's birth and later completed the printing mechanism in 2000. Hope I helped - GrumpyThe1st
In 1822, Charles Babbage purposed and began developing the Difference Engine, considered to be the first automatic computing engine that was capable of computing several sets of numbers and making a hard copies of the results.
yes the making of computer is connected to science
Did Charles B. Darrow get rich off making monopoly
The art of making a computer do what you want it to do is called programming.
The world's first computer programmer was Ada Lovelace. Ada Lovelace (10 December 1815 -- 27 November 1852) worked with Charles Babbage the inventor of an early mechanical computer, the analytical engine. She developed what is now recognised as the first algorithm intended to be processed by a machine making her the world's first computer programmer. That is normally considered to have been Ada Augusta countess of Lovelace the daughter of the poet Lord Byron. However she never got to actually run any of her programs on the computer they were written for as it was never built. Some would argue that it was Turing, who developed the concept of a "state machine".