MC 00273 Guide to the Ingolf Ståhl Papers, 1990-1999
Items in the collection are arranged in chronological order.
Try experimental container filtering.
[Box 1, Folder 1]
[Box 1, Folder 2]
[Box 1, Folder 3]
[Box 1, Folder 4]
[Box 1, Folder 5]
Diskette included (CD copy available)
[Box 1, Folder 6]
[Box 1, Folder 8]
[Box 1, Folder 9]
[Box 1, Folder 10]
[Box 1, Folder 11]
Manual co-authored with Henry Herper
[Box 1, Folder 12]
[Box 1, Folder 13]
[Box 1, Folder 14]
Ståhl, Ingolf, 1940-
0.5 Linear feet
General Physical Description note
For current information on the location of these materials, please consult the Special Collections Research Center Reference Staff .
Language of Material
Donated by Ingolf Ståhl, 1999 (Accession no. 1999-0015); 2011, (Accession no. 2011.0239)
Processed by: Lea Walker;machine-readable finding aid created by: Lea Walker; updated by Judy Allen Dodson, 2011
The Ingolf Ståhl Papers include books, published articles, research papers, computer manuals, tutorials, reprints, and course materials relating to Ståhl's work in computer simulation. At the Stockholm School of Economics, his teaching has focused on the use of discrete-event simulation, or stochastic dynamic simulation, in corporate financial planning. The collection documents the adaptation of General Purpose Simulation Systems ( GPSS) language to user-friendly versions for the personal computer ( Micro-GPSS) and World Wide Web ( WebGPSS).
Ingolf Ståhl is professor emeritus of the Stockholm School of Economics, a business school and private university in Stockholm, Sweden. Ståhl began teaching computer simulation in 1976. Since then, he has instructed over 7,000 university and advanced high school students at universities in Sweden, Norway, Germany, Latvia, and the United States. Ståhl's courses feature General Purpose Simulation Systems (GPSS) language. In collaboration with Henry Herper and Richard G. Born, Ståhl developed simulation software and instructional materials for micro-GPSS and WebGPSS. Ståhl is also noted for his groundbreaking work with Jesse H. Ausubel at the International Institute of Applied Systems Analysis in Laxenburg, Austria. In 1981, the two researchers introduced the concept of greenhouse gas emission trading, using simulation gaming to estimate carbon dioxide output. Ståhl has served as a banking and industry consultant in Sweden and is a frequent speaker at computer simulation conferences in Europe and the United States.
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Special Collections Research Center
[Identification of item], Ingolf Ståhl Papers, MC 00273, Special Collections Research Center, North Carolina State University Libraries, Raleigh, NC
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