Association for Computing
<body> (ACM, before 1997 - "Association for Computing Machinery") The
largest and oldest international scientific and educational computer society in
the industry. Founded in 1947, only a year after the unveiling of ENIAC, ACM was
established by mathematicians and electrical engineers to advance the science
and application of Information Technology. John Mauchly, co-inventor of the
ENIAC, was one of ACM's founders.
Since its inception ACM has provided its members and the world of computer
science a forum for the sharing of knowledge on developments and achievements
necessary to the fruitful interchange of ideas.
ACM has 90,000 members - educators, researchers, practitioners, managers, and
engineers - who drive the Association's major programs and services -
publications, special interest groups, chapters, conferences, awards, and
The ACM Press publishes journals (notably CACM), book series, conference
proceedings, CD-ROM, hypertext, video, and specialized publications such as
curricula recommendations and self-assessment procedures.
assignment problem « Association Control Service
Element « Association for Computational Linguistics
« Association for Computing » Association for
Computing Machinery » Association for Progressive
Communications » Association for SIMULA Users