The operating manual for one of the oldest digital computers in the world has been unearthed. With it, researchers now fully understand how early computers worked. The world’s oldest computer, Zuse Z4, was designed and manufactured in 1945 by German engineer Konrad Zuse. The room sized computer, which worked for a period of time in various research institutions, was finally exhibited at the German Museum in Munich. < / P > < p > unfortunately, historians and curators have limited understanding of how the system works, believing that the machine’s operating instructions have long been lost. < / P > < p > and at the Federal Institute of technology in Zurich, the computer was used to calculate a Swiss fighter prototype P-16, which eventually led to the discovery of a long lost computer manual. < / P > < p > Evelyn BOESCH’s father, Rene BOESCH, has been working at the Federal Institute of technology in Zurich since 1956, at the Institute of aircraft statics and aircraft construction led by Manfred Rauscher. Rauscher is the consultant of the P-16 aircraft mentioned above, while BOESCH has the ability to collect historical documents. The Z4 manual is in his collection. More Samsung devices can now run Android applications on PC through your phone