Jules Richardson wrote on "Digital Archaeology of the Microcomputer, 1974-1994
legalize at xmission.com
Thu Jan 18 16:59:14 CST 2007
In article <e1d20d630701181450n1e45d370t7e85270bd7948f6 at mail.gmail.com>,
"William Donzelli" <wdonzelli at gmail.com> writes:
> > That's what I mean -- few people collected them at the time for
> > collecting's sake. If you're getting objects for utilitarian
> > purposes, I don't think that qualifies as "collecting".
> Well, no, but for Ford (and others), it meant for much easier pickings.
Because noone else seems interested in terminals, I get "easy
pickings" sometimes too. The most interesting terminal I have cost me
99 cents :-). My ESV workstations were free.
> Henry Ford was not the only one to do this, but he is the most well
> known. Shelburne museum is also well known, and almost as big.
You mean this one? <http://www.shelburnemuseum.org/collections/>
They seem like more of an art/craft museum than an artifact museum.
> are also dozens of smaller groups around the country as well, and when
> you read the histories of how they came to be, more than a few were
> started by some nut that could not throw away anything. Like us.
"The Direct3D Graphics Pipeline" -- DirectX 9 draft available for download
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