Ada Lovelace

(redirected from Lady Ada)
Ada Lovelace
Birthday
BirthplaceLondon, England
Died
NationalityBritish

Ada Lovelace

(person)
(1811-1852) The daughter of Lord Byron, who became the world's first programmer while cooperating with Charles Babbage on the design of his mechanical computing engines in the mid-1800s.

The language Ada was named after her.

["Ada, Enchantress of Numbers Prophit of the Computer Age", Betty Alexandra Toole].

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References in periodicals archive ?
Emerald Fennell, who plays midwife Patsy Mount is leaving to play Lady Ada Lovelace in period drama Victoria.
Lady Ada Byron, 11, is an awkward, mildly rude genius.
A debut author, a debut series and a considerable level of excitement as Mary Godwin and Lady Ada Byron are about to meet and form their very own detective agency.
Ada is called after Lady Ada Lovelace, one of the first computer programmers, while Phyllis derives her name from Phyllis Pearsall, creator of the London A-Z street maps.
Limor Fried, AKA Lady Ada, founder of Adafruit Industries, has been using CadSoft EAGLE for a number of years and commented: "For my desktop computer, I depend on CadSoft EAGLE.
At sixteen, Lady Ada Avery is returning to England with her father and her younger sister, Georgiana, after spending ten years in India, at a time when everything is in turmoil.
Grand old lady Ada Hawkes raised a glass with friends and relatives to celebrate her 100th birthday.
Admiral Robert Fitzroy, who introduced storm warnings and was the father of the modern British Met office; Lady Ada Lovelace, who was the daughter of Lord Byron and did a lot of the early programmes for Charles Babbage and his analytical engine so, in effect, she was the mother of computer programming.
The recurring presence in the book is Lady Ada Lovelace, the mathematician known as the world's first software programmer (even though her software was too advanced for the hardware of the time).
Lady Ada Augusta Lovelace, the only legitimate offspring of the poet Lord Byron, was the confidante of Charles Babbage, the eccentric Cambridge professor who spent his life trying to make a computer called the Analytical Machine out of cog wheels, levers, and fonts of type.
Take Lady Ada Byron, a mostly offstage presence who connects the narrative strands.