Many people have contributed to the Time-Line Computer Archive over the years of which we are eternally grateful. Any help is appreciated, whether it be making cups of tea, providing historical knowledge, helping out at the Unit, pointing us in the right direction or donating items and articles, all contributions are greatly appreciated. Below are just a handful of the hundreds, if not thousands of people who have helped over the years, and continue to give their support.
Digital pdp11/70, Digital VT05, Digital VT180, Digital pdp11/20, Decscope, Triumph SE1040, Digital PDP 11/83, Sperry RP03, Modular Technology’s Minimodem, Moore Reed TC301M, Celestix Aries, and many other items, along with video demonstrations and written articles.
English Electric Deuce which his father used to operate. Dave has also spent several days with the collection testing various exhibits.
Front panel from a Honeywell 716 computer going for scrap some years ago.
Video Genie System and a box fill of LEO III cards.
Ferranti Pegasus computer card. Frank has also allowed us to aquire a Texas Instruments Systems Simulator B444, a fabulous Digital Flip Chip Module and a Digital pdp8/f computer.
Dr J Chalmers
Glasgow Life Museums
Mr R M Kerr
A Sharp MZ-80B with manuals and a Compukit UK101 along with other items.
Peak Computers were established in 1984 and closed their doors in 2010, Pat & Eric (The proprietors) told us that over the 26 years they had seen many changes in the computer business, from the heady days of the Commodore 64 to days of infinite computer speed and memory.
Brunsviga 20 Calculating Machine
John Blankenbaker has posted a signed photo of himself with his Kenbak-1 Computer.
BBC Micro computers
Mr & Mrs Wallis
Triumph Adler TA-1000 computer.
Kaypro 2x along with user manuals and software.
Mr & Mrs Johnstone
Royal Litton 5-T Calculator, NatWest slim line Calculator and an Amstrad PCW9512.