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The word ENIAC has appeared in at least 148 clues on different crosswords.

"""Giant Brain"" in 1946 headlines"
"""Giant Brain"" introduced in 1946"
"""Giant Brain"" of 1946"
"""Giant Brain"" of the '40s"
"""Giant Brain"" of the 1940s"
"""Giant Brain"" that debuted in 1946"
"""Giant Brain"" unveiled in 1946"
"'40s ""Giant Brain"""
'40s computer
'40s-'50s computer
'40s-'50s digital computer
"18,000-tube 30-ton monster of the '40s"
1940's computer
1940s ancestor of Watson
1940s computer
"1940s creation called a ""giant brain"" in the press"
1946 University of Pennsylvania computing invention
1946 University of Pennsylvania invention
1946 creation originally intended to calculate ballistics tables
1946 high-tech unveiling
1946 high-tech unveiling at the Univ. of Pennsylvania
1946 high-tech wonder
"1946's ""Giant Brain"""
1947 computing patent subject
27-ton device first used in calculations for the hydrogen bomb
30-ton computer
30-ton computer introduced in 1946
30-ton computer that had less capacity than a modern silicon chip the size of a butterfly ballot chad
30-ton military brain
Acronymic computer of the 1940s
Ancestor of the modern digital computer
Ancestor of today's computers
Big 1940s computer
Big 1946 computer
Big computer of the 1940s
Big early computer
Big name in computer history
Calculating 30-ton monster of the '40s
"Computer built under the code name ""Project PX"""
Computer developed at University of Pennsylvania
Computer developed in the 1940s
Computer granddaddy
Computer of 1946
Computer of the '40s
Computer of the 1940s
"Computer that contained 17,468 vacuum tubes"
Computer that debuted in 1946
"Computer that had 17,468 vacuum tubes"
Computer that was designed to calculate W.W.II artillery firing tables
Computer unveiled in 1946
Computer whose first programmer helped develop COBOL and FORTRAN
"Computer with 18,000 vacuum tubes"
Computing behemoth
Digital computer
Digital computer of yore
Digital dinosaur
Dinosaur of the info age
Early 27 ton computing device
Early 30-ton computer
Early computer
Early computer (or actor Michael backward)
Early computer acronym
Early computer that weighed 30 tons
Early computer-age acronym
Early computing acronym
Early digital computer
Early mainframe name
Early supercomputer
"Early, 30-ton computer"
First all-purpose digital computer
First computer
First digital computer
First electronic computer
"First electronic computer, unveiled in 1946"
"Giant with 17,468 vacuum tubes"
Granddaddy of all computers
Granddaddy of all modern computers
Granddaddy of computers
Granddaddy of digital computers
Granddaddy of modern computers
Great-great grand-dad of a Gateway
Historic computer
Historic mainframe
Historic name in supercomputers
Huge 1940s computer
Huge 1946 computer
Huge computer of the 1940s
Huge computer unveiled in 1946
"Machine that was called the ""Giant Brain"""
Massive early computer
Massive old computer
"Military computer built under the codename ""Project PX"""
Old 30-ton computer
Old computing acronym
One of the first computers
PC ancestor
PC's great-grandfather
"Penn's ""Giant Brain"""
Pioneer computer
Pioneer computer of 1946
Pioneering 1940's computer
Pioneering 1940s computer
Pioneering 1940s computer that six women did most of the programming for
Pioneering computer
Pioneering computer of the 1940s
"Pioneering computer, for short"
Prototypical computer
Revolutionary computer
Rival of the Small-Scale Experimental Machine
Room-size computer unveiled in 1946
Room-sized computer
Seminal '40s computer
Seminal mainframe
Six women at Penn programmed it
"So-called ""Giant Brain"" of 1946"
"So-called ""Giant Brain"" unveiled in 1946"
Subject of the 1973 Honeywell v. Sperry Rand case
Supercomputer built at the University of Pennsylvania
Tech marvel of the 1940s
Technological achievement of 1946
Technological debut of 1946
The first digital computer
Thirty-ton computer
U. of Penn. early computer
UNIVAC I predecessor
UNIVAC's forerunner
Univac I predecessor
Univac's predecessor
World's first computer
World's first large-scale computer
Room-size computer introduced in 1946
Room-size computer introduced in 1946
Room-size computer introduced in 1946
Room-size computer introduced in 1946
Room-size computer introduced in 1946
Pioneering computer
Giant computer unveiled in 1946
"Giant Brain" introduced in 1946
Pioneering computer of the 1940s
Early computer
"Giant Brain" unveiled in 1946
Pioneering computer
Drug company dumped retrograde computer
Early computer
Pioneering '40s computer
Electronic digital computer developed by John Mauchly and J P Eckert during World War II
Vacuum tube innovation of 1946
Computer that weighed 30 tons

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