4.2.22 Nucleons

0 Contents 4 Analyze 4.2 Level

Photon 4.2.24

4.2.23 Analyze Electron Observations

Observe - Contrary

Introduction -x -x -x -x -x -x -x -x -x -x

For Good Electron

We Need Electron And Software.

Why? What? When? Where? How?


I Want To Understand
29 Electron And Software

To Learn Electron And Software

We Need A Healthy Logical Curiosity.

Why? What? When? Where? How?

I Want To Understand

Diagram 29 Computer And Software


In the 1950's when the transistor was invented I was a radio and navigational aids repairman in the Air Force. The early computers were both analogue and digital and used vacuum tubes. One tube for each binary digit. The first early warning network computers took a 4 story building covering a city block. The first transistors were a single binary digit the about the size of the end of your thumb. One transistor replaced one vacuum tube. The first early warning system computer to replace vacuum tubes left a one story building with a basement control room. That was in the 1950's. The portable that I'm typing on is more powerful and more reliable than the 4 story block wide computer.

It is not easy to analyze the use of computers and see an over view of how the unnecessarily complicated hardware and convoluted software is. But I have worked at the founding stage and have insight into many of the developmental problems. The main problem is the abbreviated and and abstract specialized labeling in architecture and its levels of abstraction and generalizations in an effort to program across platforms (different hardware architectures).


I got started in using assembly with the advise of Steve Hyder (a post-doctoral assistant at SUNY-AB). Steve was working with particle stream collision analysis. It was common practice to use FORTRAN for programming but to revert to assembly language subroutines for the repetitive, time consuming parts of the analysis.


I will develop this analysis as I have time. At present I am focusing mainly on the macroscopic architecture and editing into place that work already done.