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Ada Lovelace, poet of science : the first computer programmer / Diane Stanley ; illustrated by Jessie Hartland.

Stanley, Diane. (Author). Hartland, Jessie, (illustrator.).

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Available copies

  • 15 of 17 copies available at Missouri Evergreen. (Show)
  • 2 of 2 copies available at North Kansas City. (Show)
  • 2 of 2 copies available at North Kansas City Public Library.

Current holds

0 current holds with 17 total copies.

Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
North Kansas City Public Library J 92 LOVELACE (Text) 0001002232856 JUV Nonfiction Available -
North Kansas City Public Library J 92 LOVELACE (Text) 0001002232864 JUV Nonfiction Available -

Record details

Content descriptions

General Note:
"A Paula Wiseman Book."
Summary, etc.:
"A fascinating look at Ada Lovelace, the pioneering computer programmer and the daughter of the poet Lord Byron."-- Provided by publisher.
Target Audience Note:
Ages 4-8.
Grades K to 3.
810L Lexile
Study Program Information Note:
Accelerated Reader AR LG 5 0.5 184764.
Subject: Lovelace, Ada King, Countess of, 1815-1852 > Juvenile literature.
Babbage, Charles, 1791-1871 > Juvenile literature.
Women mathematicians > Great Britain > Biography > Juvenile literature.
Women computer programmers > Great Britain > Biography > Juvenile literature.
Mathematicians > Great Britain > Biography > Juvenile literature.
Computers > History > 19th century > Juvenile literature.

Syndetic Solutions - Summary for ISBN Number 9781481452496
Ada Lovelace
Ada Lovelace
by Stanley, Diane; Hartland, Jessie (Illustrator)
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Summary

Ada Lovelace


From nonfiction stars Diane Stanley and Jessie Hartland comes a beautifully illustrated biography of Ada Lovelace, who is known as the first computer programmer. Two hundred years ago, a daughter was born to the famous poet, Lord Byron, and his mathematical wife, Annabella. Like her father, Ada had a vivid imagination and a creative gift for connecting ideas in original ways. Like her mother, she had a passion for science, math, and machines. It was a very good combination. Ada hoped that one day she could do something important with her creative and nimble mind. A hundred years before the dawn of the digital age, Ada Lovelace envisioned the computer-driven world we know today. And in demonstrating how the machine would be coded, she wrote the first computer program. She would go down in history as Ada Lovelace, the first computer programmer. Diane Stanley's lyrical writing and Jessie Hartland's vibrant illustrations capture the spirit of Ada Lovelace and bring her fascinating story vividly to life.

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