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Worlds first computer programmer | Ada Lovelace - December 1815 - 27 November 1852

The quite interesting topic today.

Do you know?  there are so many people in this world who learn computer programming subjects and also develop some great software, but they don't know who was the first programmer in this world.

They don't know about the first programmer, They are a boy or a girl.

So let me clear all your doubts.

If any girl reading this article, then she will have a very proud feeling of being a girl. 

And also she might want to learn computer programming in the near future.

Now I don't want to create so much suspense. 
So I want to give you a proper answer.

Shall I? Shall I? Yes ... You heard correct. She is a Beautiful Ledy.

Her name is Ada Lovelace. 


Let's discuss more about her past.

Augusta Ada King-Noel, Countess of Lovelace (10 December 1815 - 27 November 1852) was an English mathematician and writer. She worked on the mechanical general-purpose computer (analytical engine) proposed by Charles Babbage and was the first to understand that this machine could do 'pure computation' as well as much more.

She also built the first algorithm to run on this type of machine. For this reason, Ada is believed to be the first person who understood the full potential of 'Computing Machine'. 

And it is also believed that she was one of the world's first programmers.

Ada Lovelace was the only daughter of Lord Byron and her mother's name was Anne Isabella Milbanke. Lord Byron separated his wife a month after the birth of Ada Lovelace.

And 4 months later he left England forever. He later spent his little life in the Greek war fought for freedom and moved from this world to the other world in 1824 at the age of 36.

Her mother noticed Lord Byron's nature and tried to make Ada Lovelace mind her in mathematics and logic, the madness she saw in his father's eyes. Which she kept till death. Ada spent her early life in illness and she married William King in 1835.

The king eventually became the Begum there in 1838.

Throughout her life, Lovelace was strongly interested in scientific developments and fads of the day, including phrenology and mesmerism. After her work with Babbage, Lovelace continued to work on other projects. 

In 1844 she commented to a friend Woronzow Greig about her desire to create a mathematical model for how the brain gives rise to thoughts and nerves to feelings ("a calculus of the nervous system").

Lovelace died at the age of 36 – the same age at which her father had died – on 27 November 1852.

In 1953, more than a century after her death, Ada Lovelace's notes on Babbage's Analytical Engine were republished as an appendix to B.V. Bowden's Faster than Thought: A Symposium on Digital Computing Machines. The engine has now been recognized as an early model for a computer and her notes as a description of a computer and software.

Her contribution to computer programming will be greatly appreciated.

Babbage only built a small part of the Analytical Engine, but Lovelace’s efforts have been remembered. The early programming language Ada was named for her, and the second Tuesday in October has become Ada Lovelace Day.

Now, so many programming languages are popular just because of some great research of Ada Lovelace's and Charles Babbage.

Thank you for your great Time.

I hope you all like this, please give your valuable opinion about these articles.

~Jigs Prajapati

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