31 relations: Ambulance (video game), Apple I, Bugbook Historical Computer Museum, CDC 6000 series, CDC 6600, Cray-1, DECSYSTEM-20, Halt and Catch Fire (TV series), IBM System/360, IBM System/360 Model 91, Interdata 7/32 and 8/32, LCM, List of computer museums, List of museums in Seattle, Mark Cooper (artist), Micral, OpenVMS, Paul Allen, PDP-7, Portal (computer), Timeline of Seattle, TOPS-10, TOPS-20, Universal Time-Sharing System, VAX-11, Version 7 Unix, Vulcan FlipStart, Vulcan Inc., Xerox Alto, Xerox Sigma 9, Zenji (video game).
Ambulance is a video game first released by Funware in 1983 in the United States.
Apple Computer 1, also known later as the Apple I, or Apple-1, is a desktop computer released by the Apple Computer Company (now Apple Inc.) in 1976.
The Bugbook Historical Microcomputer Museum is a small display of several hundred key items from the collection of computer hobbyist David G. Larsen.
The CDC 6000 series was a family of mainframe computers manufactured by Control Data Corporation in the 1960s.
The CDC 6600 was the flagship of the 6000 series of mainframe computer systems manufactured by Control Data Corporation.
The Cray-1 was a supercomputer designed, manufactured and marketed by Cray Research.
The DECSYSTEM-20 was a 36-bit Digital Equipment Corporation PDP-10 mainframe computer running the TOPS-20 operating system (products introduced in 1977).
Halt and Catch Fire is an American period drama television series created by Christopher Cantwell and Christopher C. Rogers that aired on AMC from June 1, 2014, to October 14, 2017.
The IBM System/360 (S/360) is a family of mainframe computer systems that was announced by IBM on April 7, 1964, and delivered between 1965 and 1978.
The IBM System/360 Model 91 was announced in 1964 as a competitor to the CDC 6600.
The Model 7/32 and Model 8/32 were 32-bit minicomputers introduced by Perkin-Elmer after they acquired Interdata, Inc., in 1973.
LCM may refer to.
Below is a list of computer museums around the world, organized by continent and country, then alphabetically by location.
Seattle, Washington is home to four major art museums and galleries: the Frye Art Museum, Henry Art Gallery, Seattle Art Museum, and the Seattle Asian Art Museum.
Mark Cooper (born 1950, Evansville, IN) is an American multimedia artist based in Boston, Massachusetts working mostly in ceramics and sculptural installation as well as painting.
Micral is a series of microcomputers produced by the French company Réalisation d'Études Électroniques (R2E), beginning with the Micral N in early 1973.
OpenVMS is a closed-source, proprietary computer operating system for use in general-purpose computing.
Paul Gardner Allen (born January 21, 1953) is an American business magnate, investor and philanthropist.
The PDP-7 was a minicomputer produced by Digital Equipment Corporation as part of the PDP series.
Portal R2E CCMC was a portable microcomputer designed and marketed by the studies and developments department of the French firm R2E Micral and officially appeared in September 1980 at the Sicob show in Paris.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Seattle, Washington, USA.
The TOPS-10 System (Timesharing / Total Operating System-10) was a computer operating system from Digital Equipment Corporation (DEC) for the PDP-10 (or DECsystem-10) mainframe computer launched in 1967.
The TOPS-20 operating system by Digital Equipment Corporation (DEC) was a proprietary OS used on some of DEC's 36-bit mainframe computers.
The Universal Time-Sharing System (UTS) was an operating system for the XDS Sigma series of computers, succeeding Batch Processing Monitor (BPM)/Batch Time-Sharing Monitor (BTM).
The VAX-11 is a discontinued family of minicomputers developed and manufactured by Digital Equipment Corporation (DEC) using processors implementing the VAX instruction set architecture (ISA).
Seventh Edition Unix, also called Version 7 Unix, Version 7 or just V7, was an important early release of the Unix operating system.
TheVulcan FlipStart was a super compact PC, weighing 1.5 pounds (with standard high capacity battery) and the size of a paperback novel (4.5 by 5.9 by 1.6 inches with high capacity battery).
Vulcan Inc. is a privately held company founded by philanthropist, investor, and Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen.
The Xerox Alto is the first computer designed from its inception to support an operating system based on a graphical user interface (GUI), later using the desktop metaphor.
The Xerox Sigma 9, also known as the XDS Sigma 9, was a high-speed, general purpose computer.
Zenji is a puzzle game designed by Matthew Hubbard and published by Activision in 1984.