Analog Science Fiction and Fact is an American science fiction magazine. As of 2013, it is the longest running continuously published magazine of that genre. Initially published in 1930 in the United States as Astounding Stories as a pulp magazine, it has undergone several name changes, primarily to Astounding Science-Fiction in 1938, and Analog Science Fact & Fiction in 1960. In November 1992, its logo changed to use the term "Fiction and Fact" rather than "Fact & Fiction". It is in the library of the International Space Station. Spanning three incarnations since 1930, this is perhaps the most influential magazine in the history of the genre. It remains a fixture of the genre today. Astounding Stories of Super-Science, November, 1930 contents: Vagabonds of Space by Harl Vincent, The Gray Plague by L. A. Eshbach, The Wall of Death by Victor Rousseau, The Destroyer by William Merriam Rouse, Jetta of the Lowlands by Ray Cummings, The Pirate Planet by Charles W. Diffin.