The DEUCE that emigrated to Australia was renamed UTECOM. - (
Robin Vowels ' - UTECOM website has all the details, including Principal Timings and Specifications.
There is also information about a DEUCE simulator written in PL/I
Check out Robin's list of known DEUCE SITES - contact him if you can add to the list.
David Green has tracked down an interesting collection of Deuce documents . You can view the list here
The Australian Computer Museum Society website has a LARGE, COLOUR photo of the UTECOM Deuce card reader and console.
The Australian Computer Museum Society (WA) website shows a close relative of DEUCE, the Bendix G15
OLD-COMPUTERS.COM lists 885 computers, including DEUCE.
DEUCE Paper Tape Code
Visit Diarmuid Pigott's
Interactive Historical Roster of Computer Languages
which includes references to eight DEUCE Programming Languages
Alan Turing's designs resulted in the ACE Pilot Model at National Physical Laboratory , from which the DEUCE was developed.
University of Glasgow Deuce Glasgow's first computer "Its speed and memory were similar to a microcomputer of the early 1980s."
Jack Copeland's Alan Turing website has a fascinating catalogue of historical documents relating to the DEUCE.
The Computer History Museum in Mountain View, California, USA, has some Deuce items and photos. Catalog Search
excellent book "
EARLY BRITISH COMPUTERS
The story of vintage computers and the people who built them is now available, in full, on Ed Thelen's website using the link above.
Computer Conservation Society The National Museum of Computing
The CCS is a co-operative venture between the British Computer Society, the Science Museum of London, and the Museum of Science and Industry in Manchester.
The National Museum of Computing- The National Museum of Computing is dedicated to showing the development of computing in its broadest sense from the pioneering war time efforts that resulted in Colossus, to the products and systems we use today.
& a reconstruction of the Elliott 803 Algol Compiler
ELLIOT COMPUTERS- Specifications and Manuals of the Elliot 502 On-line Data-Processer
ICT / ICL 1900 range edited by Virgilio Pasquali
Ferranti ORION Programmers' Reference Manual
Ferranti ATLAS Details of the hardware and architecture of both the Atlas I and Atlas II
LEO COMPUTERS More than 50 years ago in 1951, Leo 1 became the world's first business computer.
English Electric SYSTEM 4 Computer Field Engineer Mike Whitehead's memories of the 4/75.
SILLIAC was "an almost exact copy of the automatic computer at the University
of Illinois, the ILLIAC."
Visit David Green's Silliac website which includes a photo of the Sydney University machine,
the programming manual in PDF format and a Silliac emulator written in C which operates under DOS.
The Australian Computer Museum Society - Timeline of Australian and International computing history
Australia's first computer
was built by CSIR in 1949, it was the fourth computer in the world,
and is the only intact first-generation computer surviving anywhere in the world.
View The CSIRAC Story and CSIRAC on Show at the Museum of Victoria
Visit the University of Melbourne's CSIRAC website , which features a CSIRAC emulator.
Visit Ed Thelen's excellent and extensive site of antique computers which includes Ed's list of links to Antique Computer Web Pages
The Virtual Museum of Computing includes an eclectic collection of World Wide Web hyperlinks connected with the history of computing.
Visit Graham and Gwen Bell's wonderful ' Cyber Museum ' which features high quality photograghs of early calculators and mathematical objects.
Tony Audsley's The Old Computer Hut contains a random collection of objects from computing's past.
The world's first electronic digital computer
John Vincent Atanasoff and the Birth of the Digital Computer
Take a guided tour of Konrad Zuse's computers.