In 1946, it was announced the name of the first large-scale electronic digital computer: ENIAC (Electrical Numerical Integrator and Calculator). Created by the American scientists John Presper Eckert and John W. Mauchly, of Electronic Control Company
The first models were built around the Motorola 68000 family of microprocessors. With the emergence of more powerful architectures, from 1994 the PowerPC family of IBM and Motorola
The Macintosh 512K Personal Computer, the second of a long line of Apple Macintosh computers, was the first update to the original Macintosh 128K. It was virtually identical to the previous Mac, diverging in the amount of integrated memory (RAM), which quadrupled
The Macintosh Classic (codenamed XO) is a personal computer manufactured by Apple from October 15, 1990 to September 14, 1992. It was the first Macintosh sold for $ 1,000. It has taken the place of popular Macintosh Plus and Macintosh SE
The iMac is a Macintosh computer model designed and built by Apple Inc.
The iMac G5 is an all in one desktop computer designed and built by Apple Inc. from 2004 to 2006. It was the final iMac to use a PowerPC processor, making it the last model that could natively run Mac OS 9 (Classic) applications. It was replaced in 2006 by the Intel iMac.
As a result of Apple's new turn toward Intel processors, the first iMacs were the basis of the Intel Core Duo processor at 1.83 GHz and 2.0 GHz, accompanied by the ATI Radeon X1600 graphics processor, from a screen of 17 Or 20-inch and 512-MB RAM (extendable up to 2 GB)
The equipment had 60 bytes of RAM, and was used to calculate how much water was spent in the state.