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Jean Bartik was born Betty Jean Jennings, not Elizabeth Jean Jennings. (The former is the name on her birth certificate; Scott McCartney called her the latter in his book on the ENIAC out of confusion and despite her protestations after reading a prepublication draft of the book.) Robert K S 08:57, 24 July 2006 (UTC)
If the comment is numbered, it must be addressed for the article to pass, if it is bulleted, it's an optional suggestion or comment that you don't need to act on right now.
When I quote things, you can use ctrl+f to search the page for the specific line I quoted.
The infobox said she got her GED from the UPenn in 1967, but that is not mentioned in the body of the article. It should be, especially since it seems rather counter intuitive that she received her GED after a BS.
"Bartik described the first public demonstration of the ENIAC in 1946:" is this supposed to be part of the block quote?
"celebrating Bartik's career and the university's contributions to technology, boasts rare one-of-a-kind ENIAC, BINAC and UNIVAC exhibits" This seems a little peacock-y and promotional
@Wugapodes: Hi, thank you so much for the review! I think I've taken care of everything now. best, Keilana (talk) 21:47, 29 June 2016 (UTC)
Promoted Honestly, I thought I had already done this; sorry it slipped my mind! Anyway, a quality article on a topic (women in STEM, for one) that is unfortunately not covered well on Wikipedia. Truly a needed addition, and proudly a quality one. Thank you for the work, and I hope to see you and your content again soon! Wugapodes[thɔk][kantʃɻɪbz] 00:20, 4 July 2016 (UTC)