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Image credits for photographs used to represent the ITS service catalog.

  • Accounts and Passwords: The working rebuilt bombe at Bletchley Park, designed by Alan Turing and built by Howard Keen, to decrypt the German Enigma machine during WWII. Credit: Ted Coles [CC0]
  • AV Technology and Support: Herbert George Ponting and telephoto apparatus, Antarctica, January 1912. Credit: Photographic Archive, Alexander Turnbull Library
  • Clinical: Grace Murray Hopper at the UNIVAC keyboard, an American mathematician and rear admiral in the U.S. Navy who was a pioneer in developing computer technology, c. 1960. Credit: Unknown
  • Communications and Collaboration: Image of telephone from page 23 of “The Bell System technical journal,” 1922. Credit: American Telephone and Telegraph Company
  • Computing Equipment, Software, and Support: Comparison between the different technologies used in the first four computers: ENIAC, EDVAC, ORDVAC, and BRLESC-I. Credit: U.S. Army
  • HLS Enterprise Applications: Seattle City Light worker with office accounting machine, 1954. Credit: Seattle Municipal Archives [CC BY 2.0]
  • Labs and Kiosks: A technician uses a differential analyser to prepare a data report at the John H. Glenn Research Center, 1951. Credit: NASA, Glenn Research Center
  • Network Service: The ENIAC, in BRL building 328. Left: Glen Beck Right: Frances Elizabeth Snyder Holberton. Credit: K. Kempf, “Historical Monograph: Electronic Computers Within the Ordnance Corps”
  • Security: Safe deposit vault door – Anglo and London Paris National Bank, One Sansome Street, San Francisco, San Francisco County, CA. Credit: Library of Congress
  • Servers and Data: The CERN datacenter with World Wide Web and Mail servers. Credit: Hugovanmeijeren [CC BY-SA 3.0]
  • Teaching and Learning: The Harwell Dekatron computer, which first ran in 1951, renamed the WITCH (Wolverhampton Instrument for Teaching Computation from Harwell) and used it in computer education until 1973. Credit: Steve Leath, 11/20/2012, Wolverhampton Express & Star, UK
  • Web Services: Screenshot of early web browser. Credit: Tim Berners-Lee