"Fly Me to the Moon" is a popular standard song written by Bart Howard in 1954. It was titled originally "In Other Words", and was introduced by Felicia Sanders in cabarets. The song became known popularly as "Fly Me to the Moon" from its first line, and after a few years the publishers changed the title to that officially.
"Earth Angel (Will You Be Mine)" is an American Doo Wop song, originally released by The Penguins in 1954 on the Dootone label (Dootone 348), as the B-side to "Hey Señorita". The song became a major hit for The Crew-Cuts in 1955, reaching the Billboard charts on January 29, 1955. It peaked at #3 on the Disk Jockey chart, #8 on the Best Seller and #8 on the Juke Box chart.
"Misty" is a jazz standard written in 1954 by the pianist Erroll Garner. Originally composed as an instrumental following the traditional 32-bar format, the tune later had lyrics by Johnny Burke and became the signature song of Johnny Mathis, reaching #12 on the U.S. Pop Singles chart in 1959. It has been covered numerous times, perhaps most notably by Ella Fitzgerald, Sarah Vaughan, Billy Eckstine (1960), Frank Sinatra and Earl Grant, Lloyd Price, and also by Ray Stevens as a country song.
"Three Coins in the Fountain" is a popular song which received the Academy Award for Best Original Song in 1954. The melody was written by Jule Styne, the lyrics by Sammy Cahn. It was written for the romance film, Three Coins in the Fountain and refers to the act of throwing a coin into the Trevi Fountain in Rome while making a wish. Each of the film's three stars performs this act.
"I Left My Heart in San Francisco" is a popular song, written in 1954, and best known as Tony Bennett's signature song, from his 1962 album of the same name. The music was written by George Cory, with lyrics by Douglass Cross. Although the song was originally written for Claramae Turner, who often used it as an encore, she never got around to recording it. The song found its way to Tony Bennett through Ralph Sharon, Bennett's longtime accompanist and friends with the composers.
"Honeycomb" is a popular song written by Bob Merrill in 1954. The best-selling version was recorded by Jimmie Rodgers and charted at number one on the Billboard Top 100 in 1957. "Honeycomb" also reached number one on the R&B Best Sellers chart .
"Mambo Italiano" is a popular song written by Bob Merrill in 1954. His arrangement was based on an Italian folk song of unknown origin. According to the Renato Carosone wiki, Carosone and an Italian lyricist, Nisa, were the composers. The biggest selling version, recorded by Rosemary Clooney, charted in 1954 in the United States and reached number one in the UK Singles Chart early in 1955. The record was produced by Mitch Miller.
"In the Beginning" is a popular song, by Dorcas Cochran, Kay Twomey, Ben Weisman, and Fred Wise. It was recorded by Frankie Laine in December, 1954 and released by Columbia as catalog number 40378, the flip side being "Old Shoes. " Although the song did not chart in the United States, it reached #20 on the United Kingdom charts on March 5, 1955. The UK release was by Philips Records as catalog number PB 311 B (flip side of "Rain, Rain, Rain").
"Smile" is a song, originally used as an instrumental theme in the soundtrack for the 1936 Charlie Chaplin movie Modern Times. Chaplin composed the music. While some believe the words were written by John Turner and Geoffrey Parsons, the sheet music was sold with the lyrics accredited to Chaplin. In the lyrics, the singer is telling the listener to cheer up and that there is always a bright tomorrow, just as long as they smile.
"Count Your Blessings (Instead of Sheep)" is a popular song written by Irving Berlin for the 1954 movie White Christmas. The best-known recordings were made by Rosemary Clooney, Bing Crosby, Eddie Fisher, and the Ray Conniff Singers. It has recently been performed by Miki Howard and Jars of Clay.
A user error is an error made by the human user of a complex system, usually a computer system, in interacting with it. Although the term is sometimes used by Human Computer Interaction practitioners, the more formal human error term is used in the context of human reliability.