IBM Systems Journal two separate issues, the 25th Anniversary issues of Systems Journal, Parts I and II, IBM Systems Journal Volume 25 Nos. 3/4 1986, Volume 26, no 1, 1987. Volume 26 IBM Systems Journal Volume 25 Nos. 3/4 1986, 1987, no 1.

IBM Systems Journal two separate issues, the 25th Anniversary issues of Systems Journal, Parts I and II, IBM Systems Journal Volume 25 Nos. 3/4 1986, Volume 26, no 1, 1987.

IBM 1986, 1987 pp 253-417 and 1-153 inclusive; double-column text, illustrations, references.

Condition: Very Good overall, 2 individual issues (Vol 25 number 3/4 is a combined issue). Corner creases to lower rear corner, some spine end shelfwear, small paper loss at lower spine of Part I; lightly thumbed. Bindings are secure, pages are clean and unmarked.

Keywords: IBM journal, network systems, SNA, reduced instrucion set, data communications, protocol design, software engineering, IBM Systems Journal 1986, 25th Anniversary issue IBM Systems Journal, vintage IBM journal

Price: $35.00

Item Description

Part I -- Systems architecture in transition - an overview; Impact of memory systems on computer architecture and system organization; Computing as a tool for human augmentation; IBM small-system architecture and design - past, present and future; Software engineering - an emerging discipline; Tools for building advanced user interfaces; Open Systems interconnection; An advanced voice/data telephone switching system; The evolution of printers and displays; contents of volume 25, 1986;

Part II -- Structures for network systems; SNA - current requirements and direction; Prospects and design choices for integrated private networks; Robotics; Database technology; A perspective on the 801/reduced instruction set computer; Data communications - the implications of communication systems for protocol design; A large-scale computer conferencing system.

'The anniversary issue covers 'incorporate features of the punched tabulator card in its design. Perhaps no symbol other than the ubiquitous 'IBM Card' could better represent the computer industry -- its hardware, software, and the efforts of its people -- during this notabe era of growth and achievement' (from the issue).