Little information about this C2 system composed of a computer case and a separate floppy drives case.
The system pictured is a C2-OEM-4. [OEM] means it could be bought by other computer companies that could put their own brand label on the case.  means dual case version.
The main system was based on an 8 slot backplane (ref. 580), a 6502 processor board, along with a floppy disc controller and a serial port for the video terminal (ref. 505), and 3 x 16 KB static RAM boards (ref. 520). Ohio Scientific and various third companies provided several additional Memory and I/O boards for this system.
The floppy case had two Siemens single sided 8" 275 KB drives. With single sided drives user could copy to both sides of the floppy by removing the disk, turning it over and use the back side.
OSI delivered a specific operating system called OS-65U along with Business BASIC, a powerful BASIC interpreter, and various demonstration programs.
Thanks to Dan Schwartz for this additional information:
There were a variety of C2-series computers: The C2-4P and C2-4P MF (mini-floppy), the C2-8P and C2-8P DF (dual floppy), and the C2-OEM, which usually came in a single, longer case containing both 8" floppy disks and the CPU and backplane.
The C2-4P was renamed C4P when they added wooden sides to the case. The computer shown looks like the C2-8P DF, but the stated C2-OEM-4 designation could easily be correct. C2-OEM computers were set up to use a serial terminal, rather than an internal video board (producing a rough approximation of NTSC video) and "polled"(software-scanned) keyboard.
OSI was said to be the first company to offer microcomputers with hard drives, starting in 1977. Those drives were huge 14" monsters that took two men to lift!
OSI's two operating systems - OS-65D and OS-65U - both used heavily modified versions of what was originally the same version of Microsoft BASIC. In 65U, the business OS, there was no clear separation between the BASIC and the OS kernel; in 65D, the home-oriented system, there was.
OSI's floppy disk system was unique in that it used a serial port (ACIA) chip to read and write data to the disk. Every byte of data on the floppy actually had a start bit, a stop bit, and (under 65D) a parity bit. 65U programmed the hardware differently than 65D, so the two operating systems could not read each others' diskettes, although 65U included a limited utility to read raw sectors from 65D diskettes.
While I no longer have my OSI computers, I do still have a 12" black-and-white TV that was modified by OSI to work as a monitor, by adding A/V inputs, which normal TVs of the era did not have.