Colossus was the name of a series of computers developed by British
codebreakers in 1943-1945 to help in the cryptanalysis of the Lorenz cipher.
Colossus, the first large-scale electronic computer, was used against the German
system of teleprinter encryption known at Bletchley Park as 'Tunny'.
World-famous rebuild of the first modern computer. Colossus, the world's first
electronic computer, had a single purpose: to help decipher the Lorenz-
Feb 6, 2014 ... The men and women who built Colossus, the world's first programmable
electronic digital computer, gathered at the National Museum of ...
Aug 11, 2007 ... Demonstration video of the rebuilt Colossus computer at the Bletchley Park
Museum in action. This machine was designed during WWII to ...
Develop machines to crack German codes. Among their triumphs was Colossus,
an electronic code-breaking computer that remained classified until the 1970s.
After Bill Tutte discovered the possible double delta attack against the Lorenz
cipher, the decryption of these German messages began to seem feasible.
The British Colossus was the first ever programmable digital computer. This top
secret computer came into service at the end of 1943 and was developed to ...
Mar 8, 2012 ... A short film made by Google to celebrate Colossus and those who built it, in
particular ... Colossus was the world's first electronic computer, us...
Bletchley Park Museum, Lorenz cipher, Colossus, electronic technology. ...
Colossus design started in March 1943. By December ... The Colossus Computer