Why the word ‘computer’ has become synonymous with computers

The word computer is often confused with computerized systems, and with a computer in general.

The term computer has been used in the same way since at least 1875, when British physicist William Thomson coined the word to describe a new kind of machine.

The earliest known mention of the word computer comes in 1856 in the book The Computer and the Mind, by Isaac Asimov.

By the time Asimov wrote it, there were several computer systems around the world.

The idea that computers are computers is well documented.

A computer program can be thought of as a single computer chip, with a central processing unit (CPU) and a memory, and it can run on a large amount of computing power.

The word “computer” was first used in 1952 in the introduction of a book by the computer scientist Robert Lutz.

Lutz and a colleague called it “a new computer” and used the term to describe the new technology.

The Lutz-as-Lutz invention made the computer the standard for computing.

The computer’s power was limited to one or two megawatts.

The next technology to enter the mainstream was the Moore’s Law, which was a reduction in the number of transistors (connected chips) per square inch of the material used to manufacture them.

The Moore’s law has since led to the development of a new technology: Moore’s transistors.

A transistors are a series of transistor chips that have multiple transistors connected at their ends.

A Moore’s transistor has more transistors than a conventional computer chip.

The transistors, in turn, can be made thinner and smaller.

The number of chips in a transistor has dropped by a factor of four since the 1960s.

The new technology is called “nanotechnology.”

Moore’s technology and nanotechnology have made it possible to build machines that can do more and more complex things.

The internet is one of the most successful examples of this. A new kind