Articles sur Computing turns 60

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Jamie Milpurr translates archived stories told by his grandfather Frank Ambidjambidj with help from his grandmother Margaret Marlingarr. The stories were told in Kun-barlang, a language spoken on Goulburn Island with 20 speakers remaining. Steven Bird

Computing gives us tools to preserve disappearing languages

A clever proces similar to Google's image search is helping to preserve some of the world's 7,000 languages that are at risk of disappearing.
Computers may be smarter than humans at some things, but are they intelligent? Shutterstock/Olga Nikonova

Computers may be evolving but are they intelligent?

Computing has been getting much smarter since the idea of artificial intelligent was first thought of 60 years ago. But are computers intelligent?
The impressive computer aided design of the atrium at Melbourne’s Federation Square. Shutterstock/ChameleonsEye

Computing helps with the complex design of modern architecture

The architect's pen and paper were replaced by the mouse and monitor thanks to developments in computing. Now computers are helping create designs never thought possible before.
Advances in computing make it possible to model the spread of disease on an individual level, in a population of millions of people. Shutterstock/Maridav

Computing helps the study of infections on a global and local scale

Millions of people die or suffer from infectious diseases each year. Computer modelling can now help simulate the impact of any spreading disease.
CSIRAC was originally built in Sydney by the CSIRO before being transferred to Melbourne University. Melbourne University

The history of computing is both evolution and revolution

The first in our series looking at the changes that have been made in computing and other areas in the 60 years since the first computer in an Australian university was switched on.

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