@CHM is a place for original voices. It is a publishing platform and a forum for discussion. @CHM
engages and showcases perspectives from a vibrant community that extends from Silicon Valley to
regions around the world. We host media, words, ideas, and insights. We take you behind the scenes
of our Museum, from our groundbreaking collecting and exhibit efforts to our inspirational
educational and public programming. We host the very best in content to explore the history and
ongoing impact of computing on our world. We’re telling the story like only we can. Be a part of
it on @CHM.
Storytelling can “engage the heart” and inspire people to follow your vision, according to John Hennessy, Alphabet chairman and former president of Stanford University. He and moderator Marissa Mayer, cofounder of Lumi Labs and former president and CEO of Yahoo, recently discussed some of the leadership stories and advice that Hennessy shares in his new book Leading Matters: Lessons From My Journey.Read More
The microprocessor is hailed as one of the most significant engineering milestones of all time. The lack of a generally agreed definition of the term has supported many claims to be the inventor of the microprocessor. This article describes a chronology of early approaches to integrating the primary building blocks of a computer on to fewer and fewer microelectronic chips, culminating in the concept of the microprocessor.Read More
Exponential Center 2018 interns—Maya, Yuki, Catherine, and Hannah—gathered a lot of knowledge about Silicon Valley and its ecosystem during their internship. They've each picked one of their favorite artifacts in the Museum’s collection to share some of the information and insights they gained during their time at CHM.Read More
For Silicon Valley entrepreneurs, technology innovation and economic valuation often go hand in hand. But what about social impact? Join us for a fascinating fireside chat between Kiva’s Julie Hanna and the Exponential Center’s Marguerite Gong Hancock.
Grammy-nominated musician, composer, and sound designer Suzanne Ciani discusses her work with the Buchla synthesizers, designing audio logos for various companies, and how she carved a place for herself in the early days of American electronic music.