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The Cray Way from the Revolution Exhibition

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Published on Mar 4, 2011

[January 10, 2011]
Seymour Cray, the father of supercomputing, was a quiet man from Wisconsin who lived where he wanted to live, worked how he needed to work, challenged bureaucracy when it hindered progress, and, when necessary, humbly started over. His dogged persistence and staggering genius resulted in the fastest computers on earth.
This video, from the Computer History Museum's new exhibition: "Revolution: The First 2000 Years of Computing" explores Seymour Cray's pivotal role in the development of supercomputers.

"Revolution: The First 2000 Years of Computing" is the first major museum exhibition to trace the history of computers and information technology from the abacus to the Internet. More than 1,000 artifacts from the Museum's vast collection are featured in the exhibition including rare computers, audio and video, photographs, games and hands-on displays. See Revolution at the Computer History Museum in Silicon Valley, California. Visitor information can be found at www.computerhistory.org/visit or on Facebook at facebook.com/ComputerHistory and on Twitter @computerhistory

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