The abacus is a simple counting device of ancient (probably Mesopotamian) origin.
As a result of the cooperation between BRG and the Swedish Luxor company, the ABC 80 was produced in hundred size series, they appeared in the luckier educational institutions at the beginning of the 80s.
The Amstrad CPC 464 was one of the most successful computers in Europe. Between 1984 and 1990, more than two million computers were sold.
Year of production: 1985-98 (!) 8 million units!
At our exhibition, we introduce the world of telephone exchanges with an ARK-511 type crossbar system end office.
In the middle of the 20th century the printing or accounting machines, with typewriters featuring special settings, became widespread as well.
The ASR33 presented here can print, communicate, as well as read and create 8-channel punched tapes. It was designed in 1964 (Teletype, USA).
One of the early members of the 16-bit home computer family of Atari - presented by Jack Tramiel, founder of Commodore.
The ATM abbreviation comes from the term ‘Asynchronous Transfer Mode’.
AX.25 is the most widely used amateur radio packet-switching protocol. The AX.25 protocol dates back to 1978.