Phillip's Economic Computer

Made:
1949
inventor:
Bill Phillips
maker:
White Ellerton Limited
Phillips Economic Analog Computer. The machine was conceived by Bill Phillips (1914-1975), a New Zealand-born engineer Phillips Economic Analog Computer. The machine was conceived by Bill Phillips (1914-1975), a New Zealand-born engineer Phillips Economic Analog Computer. The machine was conceived by Bill Phillips (1914-1975), a New Zealand-born engineer Phillips Economic Analog Computer. The machine was conceived by Bill Phillips (1914-1975), a New Zealand-born engineer

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Science Museum Group Collection
© The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum

Science Museum Group Collection
© The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum

Science Museum Group Collection
© The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum

Science Museum Group Collection
© The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum

Phillips Economic Analog Computer. The machine was conceived by Bill Phillips (1914-1975), a New Zealand-born engineer
Science Museum Group Collection
© The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum

Phillips Economic Analog Computer. The machine was conceived by Bill Phillips (1914-1975), a New Zealand-born engineer
Science Museum Group Collection
© The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum

Phillips Economic Analog Computer. The machine was conceived by Bill Phillips (1914-1975), a New Zealand-born engineer
Science Museum Group Collection
© The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum

Phillips Economic Analog Computer. The machine was conceived by Bill Phillips (1914-1975), a New Zealand-born engineer
Science Museum Group Collection
© The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum

Phillips Economics Analog Computer, devised by Bill Phillips at the London School of Economics, 1949 known as MONIAC [Monetary National Income Analogue Computer]

Phillips Economic Analog Computer. The machine was conceived by Bill Phillips (1914-1975), a New Zealand-born engineer turned economist. He designed the machine to demonstrate in a visual way the circular flow of money within the economy. Approximately fourteen machines were built, and this particular machine was used as a teaching aid at the London School of Economics. It ran until May 1992.