C64 maze generator
Pak Pak Monster
|Monday 12th March 2018||sbez (uk)|
Haha,you know ''uk awaydaze''includes ''slip back round''too ''think of all those that did once do a do alike what''as comparative or something when of course no one has spent time ,like that,too do these things,so its hard time of produce such thing that are always antiquated in compare, its no good saying ''pdp''is anyone thing known you as you dont know what a ''dsp''is you call ''computer''so that stack line hp ''osbourne''processing fad was ''protype''contains of what became ww part that is then punch card contents,why you recall,then,that boxes on shelves is ''prototypical''used ''transistor''online windows? How assure you dont know what you mean as ''price''is insinuated too economics of ''car compares''which have no static prices anyway anywhere!!
|Monday 12th March 2018||sbez (loungue lizard)|
Haha''pub liz a tea stunt''why why does bin still repeal ''un noted say'' Joan was quiz e call? Joan a Louis,you''ll always find me in the kitchen at parties, but didnt ware the apron or hook up ''the paul'' unless is was apple mcCartnetz!!
|Tuesday 9th May 2017||The Valeyard|
This was almost certainly more of a publicity stunt than a real product $ the Nieman Marcus Christmas Catalogs often had some outrageously-expensive and impractical "gifts" in them, like "matching His-and-Hers aeroplanes" or "your very own life-sized Noah''s Ark replica" which no one was ever expected to actually *buy*, but would get people taking about "did you see that crazy thing they had in the catalog this year?" I''m sure both Honeywell and Nieman Marcus knew full well that no one in their right mind was going to pay $10K (equivalent to nearly $65K today!) for a "kitchen appliance" that required a computer-science degree to do anything with! :)
|Friday 17th March 2017||Dan Sutton (Los Angeles, CA, USA)|
The picture here actually shows just the console: there''s a Wikipedia article for the machine, which shows that in addition to the console, there''s also a large-fridge-sized CPU, and something else I''m having trouble identifying.
The article also says that Chuck Moore used the machine to develop FORTH, which is pretty impressive!
|Monday 6th March 2017||HaHaHa4|
|Monday 6th March 2017||HaHaHa3|
|Monday 6th March 2017||HaHaHa2|
|Monday 6th March 2017||HaHaHa1|
|Friday 27th July 2012||Sharif George (London)|
I have just been researching this model - the kitchen pedestal version - does anyone know where I can see one - prefer UK if I can.
|Friday 13rd May 2011||Ronald L (Turkey)|
I learned to program the Honeywell 316-R when I was in the Navy.
|Sunday 16th January 2011||Ben S|
The input/output appears to be a binary system of 16 switches and lights.
|Thursday 26th November 2009||sante c (berlusconiland)|
please, please, please tell me this is just an aprils fool joke
|Wednesday 19th March 2008||Diego Barizo|
I have seen a picture from a catalog, that seems to show that the apron was not included in the price.
After paying over $10K for the computer, the apron was $26 extra!
|Thursday 28th December 2006||Mickey (San Francisco Bay Area)|
There is one on display at the Computer History Museum in Mountain View, CA.
|Wednesday 14th April 2004||dalton smith (U.S.)|
I wonder If any body has a working model?
|Friday 3rd October 2003||Hugh Redelmeier (Toronto)|
This article claims that the kitchen computer came out in 1965. I don't think so.
1) $10K for this machine would have blown away the PDP-8 at $20K
2) I remember hearing about this at the time, and it was not 1965.
Another site suggests Christmas 1969, which seems about right.