Archive for ‘Desktops’

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Macintosh Color Classic

Introduced in 1993, the Macintosh Color Classic was the first color capable Macintosh computer sporting a 10″ Sony display with a resolution of 512×384. It retailed for US$1,400.

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Power Macintosh G3 All-In-One (AIO)

The Power Macintosh G3 All-In-One (AIO) was the heaviest computer ever made by Apple weighing in at 59.9 pounds. It featured a 15″ CRT, 1.44Mb floppy drive, internal Zip drive and CD-ROM.

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Apple TechStep

The Apple TechStep was a handheld diagnostic tool for Apple service technicians. Retailing for around US$1,000, the TechStep allowed technicians to test Apple hardware using ROM ‘packs’. Tests were supported for most early Mac models from the ADB ports to the FPU using a built-in 4 x 16 character black and white LCD.

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Apple IIe Numeric Keypad

The Apple IIe Numeric Keypad was an external keypad device for the Apple IIe. Part of it’s layout was specifically designed as a convenience for Visicalc users.

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Macintosh SE

Launched in March 1987, the Macintosh SE was equipped with 1MB RAM, up to two double-sided 800K floppies and support for an internal SCSI hard drive. It was also the first compact Macintosh to sport a built-in fan.

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Apple II Plus

The Apple II Plus was the second model in the original Apple II line of personal computers. Launched in 1979, the Apple II Plus sported 48 KB RAM (expandable to 64KB) and included Applesoft BASIC baked into the ROM (written by Microsoft).

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20th Anniversary Macintosh


The Twentieth Anniversary Macintosh was introduced for the 20th year celebration of Apple Computer which turned 20 on April 1, 1996. The TAM was released with a retail price of US$7,499. You can view the original specifications of the …

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Apple II Plus (Bell and Howell)

With only 5,000 to 10,000 made, the Bell & Howell Apple II (also known as the Darth Vader Apple II) was made exclusively for the educational market.

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Macintosh LC

Released in October 1990 at a cost of US$2,500 and featuring a 16-megahertz 68020 processor, the Macintosh LC was touted as the lowest-cost color capable Macintosh. Successors would include the LC II and LC III. It had built in support for three of Apple’s external monitors – the Macintosh 12″ RGB Display, 12″ Monochrome Display and the AppleColor High Resolution RGB monitor – which meant it did not need a dedicated video card.

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