Machine number Shipped to Date Note
1 IBM World Headquarters, New York, N.Y. Dec. 20, 1952  
2 University of California., Los Alamos, N.M. Mar. 23, 1953 (a)
3 Lockheed Aircraft Company, Glendale, Cal. Apr. 24, 1953 (b)
4 National Security Agency, Washington, D.C. Apr. 28, 1953  
5 Douglas Aircraft Company, Santa Monica, Cal. May 20, 1953 (c)
6 General Electric Company., Lockland, Ohio May 27, 1953  
7 Convair, Fort Worth, Tex. Jul. 22, 1953  
8 U.S. Navy, Inyokern, Cal. Aug. 27, 1953 (d)
9 United Aircraft, East Hartford, Conn. Sep. 18, 1953  
10 North American Aviation, Santa Monica, Cal. Oct. 9, 1953 (e)
11 Rand Corporation., Santa Monica, Cal. Oct. 30, 1953 (f)
12 Boeing Corporation, Seattle, Wash. Nov. 20, 1953 (g)
13 University of California, Los Alamos, N.M. Dec. 19, 1953  
14 Douglas Aircraft Company, El Segundo, Cal. Jan. 8, 1954 (h)
15 Naval Aviation Supply, Philadelphia, Pa. Feb. 19, 1954  
16 University of California, Livermore, Cal. Apr. 9, 1954  
17 General Motors Corporation, Detroit, Mich. Apr. 23, 1954  
18 Lockheed Aircraft Company, Glendale, Cal. Jun. 30, 1954 (b)
19 U.S. Weather Bureau, Washington, D.C. Feb. 28, 1955 (i)

(a) Used for hydrodynamics calculations.
(b) Mathematics Analysis Department used the 701 for problems in aircraft design, such as aerodynamic performance and stability, thermal dynamics and structural and flight dynamics. Production data handled on 701s by Lockheed's Factory Data Processing Group included project base schedule preparation, parts scheduling, shop order writing, direct labor hour forecasting and parts activity ledgers.
(c) Arrived on May 23, 1953, aboard a DC-6A aircraft. The 701 was used to get the DC-7 into production months ahead of schedule. It solved engineering and scientific problems on all Douglas commercial aircraft, including the DC-6B, DC-7, DC-7C and the development of DC-8.
(d) Used to calculate rocket and missile performance and to simulate flight conditions of these devices at the U.S. Naval Ordnance Test Station China Lake.
(e) Handled engineering problems, from basic configuration selection through aerodynamic and structural design to the analysis of flight test data.
(f) Used to solve wide variety of problems in economics, mathematics, aircraft, missiles, electronics, nuclear energy and social sciences. Later moved to West Los Angeles.
(g) Used to assist engineers and designers in solving problems in aerodynamics, stress and structural development, and flight testing of supersonic and jet aircraft and guided missiles.
(h) Solved engineering problems on U.S. Navy A3D Skywarrior, A4D Skyhawk and F4D Skyray programs, and USAF C-133 and RB-66 programs.
(i) Produced from spare parts.