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*Basic Issues of Computational Science*, presented at the International Conference In Computational Physics, Trieste, October, 1986. **2**- Grand Challenges: High Performance
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*Computational Science Education*, Cray Research Internal Working Document, September 1994. **4**- Decker, J.F., Johnson, G.M.,
*Computational Science: An Assessment and Projection*, Proceedings of the 2nd International Conference on Computational Physics, Beijing, September 1993, World Scientific. **5**- Goldstine, H.
*The Computer from Pascal to von Neumann*. Princeton University Press, 1972. [`A detailed account of early developments in computing. Goldstine was himself a key figure in the ENIAC and EDVAC projects`]. **6**- Hayes, J. P.
*Computer Architecture and Organization*. McGraw-Hill, 1978. [`Out of date now as a text on computer architecture, but it has a very nice section on historical computers, including details on how Babbage's machine used the method of finite differences to calculate functions`]. **7**- Hodge, A.
*Alan Turing: The Enigma*. Simon and Schuster, 1983. [`A comprehensive biography of Turing; Hodge is a mathematician who provides a satisfying explanation of Turing's contributions to that field as well as his work on computers and artificial intelligence`]. **8**- Slater, R.
*Portraits in Silicon*. MIT Press, 1987. [`Biographical vignettes on over 30 influential figures in computer science and the computer industry from Babbage, Turing, and von Neumann to Seymour Cray, Bill Gates, and Ross Perot`]. **9**- Wilson, K. G.
*Grand Challenges to Computational Science*. Cornell University, May 1987.