Texas Instruments TI-74 BASICALC
Released in 1985, to replace the Texas Instruments CC-40, The TI-74 BASICALC is a programmable calculator featuring the BASIC programming language. Features: TMS70C46 CPU31 Character 5×7 LCD32+4 KB ROM8 KB RAMRAM/ROM Expansion PortHEXBUS Port80 Characters per line (31 visible)Powered by 4x AAA Batteries
66 Items Archived in February 2021.
Was a pretty productive month starting off 2021. This month, we archived 66 items. Digital DECstation – MS-DOS v3.30.01Digital ER-PC4XQ-AA-001 DECstation MS-DOS 03.30.01 and GW-BASICCommodore Amiga 600 UK Flyer (CBM 074)Apple IIgs System Fan Installation Instructions (030-1323)Digital EK-VS200-OM-001 VAXstation I Owner’s ManualBasic Apple BASIC, 4th PrintingSpinRite II v1.1IBM PS/1 Printer Driver for Microsoft Works (1196616)3Com Megahertz 10/100 LAN PC Card Installation v2.1 (74-1879-001/83-1150-001)3Com Megahertz 10/100 LAN CardBus PC Card Installation v2.6 (74-20441-000/83-1233-000)Masterclips – The Art of BusinessWindows for Workgroups v3.1 Upgrade for Windows 3.0 Users (1992-10-01)MS-DOS v6.0 Plus Enhanced ToolsRockwell […]
TRS-80 Model III, and DEC Items!
A recent gift to our collection. A TRS-80 Modell III, Printer, and quite a bit of software! Also gifted to us, a bunch of DEC TK-50 tapes, some VAX 2000 Manuals, and a couple of DEC VAX RD54 Disk Drives. We’ll be sorting through all of this, posting more pictures, and getting items archived soon!
Building an Apple II Newsroom
By: Joshua Coleman “This project came to fruition after collective tinkering sessions with my Apple II and various communications technologies that I use to interface the Apple II with the modern web. It’s pretty straightforward and I can imply (or just imagine) that this kind of set up was likely used as the earliest newsroom technology when the communications networks were strictly between institutions like communications between the AP and, say, the Washington Post.” Read the article here, or watch the video!
The Impractical but Indisputable Rise of Retrocomputing
“While modern, ever more efficient computers are selling better than they have in years, vintage computers — impractical old devices in need of repairs and out-of-production parts — are also in demand on sites like eBay. Collectors also flock to message boards, subreddits and Discord servers to buy, sell and trade parts.” Click here for source article
Assembly language, arcade games, and YouTube: The Reg speaks to former Microsoft engineer Dave Plummer • The Register
“Everyone remembers their first time. It might be Commodore-flavoured, or carry a whiff of Sinclair about it. For former Microsoft engineer Dave Plummer, it was a TRS-80 in a 1979 Radio Shack.” Source: Assembly language, arcade games, and YouTube: The Reg speaks to former Microsoft engineer Dave Plummer • The Register