GameRager: BTW a question on the grammar of your post above:
Did you mean she was a computer technician(as your post above says she was a computer[as in the machine] and scientist)?
No, the term "computer" originally meant a person who were especially good at doing calculations. It's only in more recent years, when digital computers appeared, that the term came to only be used to refer to machines that can compute things, although these days such computers have other applications, like communication (possibly the most common use of computers these days), storing information, and even entertainment purposes. Interestingly enough, GOG does contain software that does all three of those things; communication via forum software and the support ticket system, storing information about the games sold here (as well as storing the games themselves), and the entertainment, of course, comes in the form of the games you can obtain from this site.
Also, your question was not about grammar; a sentence can be grammatically correct yet meaningless. For example, there's the sentence "Colorless green ideas sleep furiously.". As you can see, it has a subject ("ideas"), two adjectives modifying the subject ("colorless" and "green", never mind that those adjectives have conflicting meanings), a verb ("sleep") that agrees in number with the subject, and an adverb ("furiously") that modifies the verb. So, we have here a sentence that appears to be grammatically correct, yet is meaningless (though some have tried to assign meaning to this sentence).
I could, of course, also mention the sentence "it's raining", which only has a subject because English grammar requires it. We could, of course, replace the subject to get a sentence like "I'm raining" (which, interestingly, has an obvious Spanish translation), and I'd argue that the sentence works grammatically, but what does it mean?