1950s languages ↑

Early Cold War ↑

First generation ↑

A-1 | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Low-level Autocoders | ⊕ United States | Compiler for UNIVAC I |

A-2 | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Low-level Autocoders | ⊕ United States | UNIVAC compiler |

ACOM | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Low-level Autocoders | ⊕ United States | Early Autocode at GM |

Algebraic | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Other US historic | ⊕ United States | MIT Automatic Coding System |

DUAL | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Low-level Autocoders | ⊕ United States | autocoder with emulated floating point |

GESAL | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Symbolic assemblers | ⊕ United States | General Electric Symbolic Assembly Language |

Laning and Zierler | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Low-level Autocoders | ⊕ United States | Algebraic Interpreter |

MATRIX MATH | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Algebraic | ⊕ United States | Matrix algebra compiler for UNIVAC II |

⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Low-level Autocoders | ⊕ United States | Scientific calculation system | |

SAP | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Symbolic assemblers | ⊕ United States | Symbolic Assembly |

SHACO | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Formulaic | ⊕ United States | Interpretive symbolic maths system |

SPEEDCODE | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Low-level Autocoders | ⊕ United States | Alternate name for SPEEDCODING |

SPEEDCODING | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Fortran I-III Coeval | ⊕ United States | Backus Autocoder |

TRANSCODE | ⊕ 1953 | ↓ ↑ ⊕ Numerical Scientific | ⊕ Early Autocodes | ⊕ Canada | Autocoder at Toronto |