Surviving PDP-11 stats (was: Qbus split I&D?)
scaron at umich.edu
Wed Mar 18 09:14:53 CDT 2015
As a data point, mine is an 11/34a and the original customer was Western
Michigan University. I do believe that the 11/34 is one of the more common
models; you tend to see a fair number of them in private hands.
I agree, the 11/60 has always struck me as the most uncommon.
On Wed, Mar 18, 2015 at 4:19 AM, Paul Anderson <useddec at gmail.com> wrote:
> I might be picking up a 55 this summer, and it's not even on my list.
> On Wed, Mar 18, 2015 at 1:23 AM, Paul Birkel <pbirkel at gmail.com> wrote:
> > On Tue, Mar 17, 2015 at 4:22 PM, Pontus Pihlgren <pontus at update.uu.se>
> > wrote:
> > > On Tue, Mar 17, 2015 at 04:08:26PM -0400, Ethan Dicks wrote:
> > > >
> > > >... How many 11/70s are in the hands of folks like us?
> > >
> > > Quite a few I would think. We have no less then three at the club. And
> > > of the top of my head there are at least three more owners on this
> > >
> > > Given how many of the more rare machines people have, I'd venture that
> > > there are at least 25, if not more, 11/70 machines in private hands.
> > >
> > > /P
> > >
> > So, I've never thought of the 11/70 as being "that rare", but "at least
> > still sounds to me as being fairly uncommon as PDP-11's go?
> > How (relatively) common are the remaining early 11's these days? With
> > lumping, and ignoring the F11/J11-based ones, in these categories: 20/15;
> > 10/05; 40/35; 45; 50; 55; 60; 70; 34/04; 44? The last two I'm thinking
> > still quite common; really no idea about the others ... although the
> > of remaining 11/60's seems to be in the bare-handful category. 50's and
> > 55's might be similarly low?
> > -----
> > paul
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