FORTRAN 0 refers to the 1954 version of the FORTRAN programming language, which was never implemented. ...more on Wikipedia about "FORTRAN 0"
IITRAN was a programming language created in the mid 1960s. It was designed as a first language for students, and its syntax resembled that of PL/I. The name derives from Illinois Institute of Technology, where it was developed. ...more on Wikipedia about "IITRAN"
IMP was a systems programming language developed by Irons in the late 1960s through early 1970s. Unlike most other systems programming languages, IMP was an extensible syntax programming language. ...more on Wikipedia about "IMP programming language"
(ISWIM) ISWIM is an abstract computer programming language (or a family of programming languages) devised by Peter J. Landin and first described in his article, The Next 700 Programming Languages, published in the CACM in 1966. The acronym stands for "If you See What I Mean". ...more on Wikipedia about "ISWIM"
:This article is on the programming language. See also religion in China and incense, Joss Stone for the British female soul singer, or Joss Whedon for the television writer/producer ...more on Wikipedia about "JOSS"
KISS is an early low-level programming language on the IBM 650 business computer. It was listed in the Communications of the ACM 2(5):16 (May 1959). ...more on Wikipedia about "KISS (system)"
The Laning and Zierler system was one of the first operating algebraic compilers, that is, a system capable of accepting mathematical formulae in algebraic notation and producing equivalent machine code. It was implemented in 1954 for the [Massachusetts Institute of Technology|MIT] [Whirlwind (computer)|WHIRLWIND] by J. Halcombe Laning, Jr. and Neal Zierler. It is preceded by the UNIVAC A-2, IBM SPEEDCODE and a number of systems that were proposed but never implemented. ...more on Wikipedia about "Laning and Zierler system"
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The Mark I Autocode was a high level scientific programming language for the Manchester Mark I computer. It was ready for use in March 1954. ...more on Wikipedia about "Mark I Autocode"
MATH-MATIC is the marketing name for the AT-3 compiler. Early programming language for UNIVAC I and UNIVAC II. Intended as an improvement over FORTRAN. Created by a group lead by Charles Katz in 1957. ...more on Wikipedia about "MATH-MATIC"
The Navy Electronics Laboratory International ALGOL Compiler or NELIAC is a dialect and compiler implementation of the ALGOL 58 programming language developed by the Naval Electronics Laboratory in 1958. ...more on Wikipedia about "NELIAC"
:At least three unrelated programming languages have had the name NPL. ...more on Wikipedia about "NPL programming language"
Plankalkül ( German, "Plan Calculus") is a computer language developed for engineering purposes by Konrad Zuse. Zuse is believed to have designed it between 1942 and 1946 but did not publish at that time owing to a combination of factors such as conditions in wartime and postwar Germany and his efforts to commercialise the Z3 computer and its successors. The Plankalkül was first published in 1972 and the first compiler for it was implemented in 2000 by the Free University of Berlin, five years after Zuse's death. ...more on Wikipedia about "Plankalkül"
STRINGCOMP was a programming language developed at Bolt, Beranek and Newman (BBN). ...more on Wikipedia about "STRINGCOMP"
TELCOMP was a programming language developed at Bolt, Beranek and Newman (BBN) in about 1965 and in use until at least 1974. ...more on Wikipedia about "TELCOMP"
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Utopia 84 (sometimes also Newspeak) is the name of an ideal programming language referred to by Donald Knuth. ...more on Wikipedia about "Utopia 84"
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