Browse Items (39 total)
- Collection: Digital Equipment Corporation
Used in physics laboratories the Spark Chamber Scanning System used television cameras to record the location of cosmic ray events within the spark chamber. This information was recorded on tape and then fed into an IBM computer for further…
DEC's first 12-bit computer which introduced the instruction set that would later be expanded in the PDP-8. The PDP-5 had a memory capacity of 1,024 to 32,768 12-bit words (roughly 2KB-64KB). It was the first computer line in the industry with more…
The PDP-4 was 18-bit machine intended to be a slower, cheaper alternative to the PDP-1; it was not considered commercially successful. All later 18-bit PDP machines (7, 9 and 15) were based on a similar, but enlarged instruction set, more powerful,…
Circa 1960, Digital Equipment Corporation's (DEC) first products were a range of packaged logic circuit known as Digital Laboratory Modules. Built with discrete transistors the modules performed basic logic functions (e.g., clocks, pulse generators,…
Digital Equipment Corporation Main Street entrance during winter.
Publicity photo of the Memory Test Systems 1516 core memory tester (built from DEC system modules.) A memory test computer was used to test the ferrite core memory modules in early general computers such as Whirlwind.
This appears to be a photo of technicians testing a core memory module with a Digital Equipment Corporation memory tester.
Publicity photo of an early model of a Digital PDP-1 (Programmable Data Processor) computer. On table is a CRT display, control panel and paper tape reader.
Publicity photo of the Memory Test Systems 1521 core memory tester (built from DEC system modules.) A memory test computer was used to test the ferrite core memory modules in early general computers such as Whirlwind.
Publicity photo of the Memory Test Systems 2113 Core Memory Tester (built from DEC system modules.) A memory test computer was used to test the ferrite core memory modules in early general computers such as Whirlwind.
Two female employees discussing work in a Mill office. DECwriter and acoustic coupler in foreground.
A prize-winning entry in Digital's Photo Contest, taken with Pentax camera (2 second exposure at f/5.6)
A group of 4 male engineers(?) pose with LINC-8 computer (left) and ASR-33 teletype (right)
Digital President Ken Olsen reads documents while giving blood.
Kenneth Olsen, President of Digital Equipment Corporation, gives social security number to be typed by Duane Mulcahy (?)
Instructor Ed Hilton teaching students with the PDP-8/S (ASR-33 teletype next to student on right).
Digital President Ken Olsen presents the 1000th PDP-8 computer to Teradyne President Nick DeWolf.
Instructor Ed Hilton teaches basic computer technology on PDP-8 computer to Maynard students.
Win Hindle is handing a check to unknown man. They are standing in front of a PDP-10.
Representatives of Digital Equipment Corporation at what appears to be a trade show. PDP-8 and Flip Chips are being displayed.