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The Commodore Plus/4 home computer was released by Commodore International in 1984. It was a CPU unit in plastic enclosure with built-in keyboard. The distinctive feature of the computer were four applications resident in the computer's ROM: a word…

Commodore SuperPET SP9000 was a co-processor computer with both the MOS 6502 and the Motorola 6809 microprocessors. It was capable of running both the standard Commodore CBM 8000 series software, as well as the University of Waterloo microSystems…

Commodore VIC-20 was one of the most popular and influential home computers of the early 1980s. A variety of games and educational programs were written by Commodore Business Machines, Canada.

An image of the Ottawa office of Computel Systems Ltd.


Computer terminal room at York University equipped with IBM 2741 Selectric terminals, December (?) 1972.

The NetWinder was a compact, high-performance, low power computing designed by Corel of Ottawa and released in 1988. It was a RISC-based machine equipped with networking and multimedia capabilities, operated under Linux. Sold with keyboard, mouse,…

The CPS-1 computer was developed by Micosystems International Ltd. (MIL) of Ottawa between 1972 and 1973. The CPS-1 was powered by Canada's first microprocessor— the MIL 7114. The CPS-1 emulator was developed at York University Computer Museum…

DATAR project: scans of photographs and front pages of technical documents. For full listing of DATAR-related documents and photographs, consult DATAR Collection.

Disk storage units for the IBM System 360 mainframe computer installed at York University Computer Center in the early 1970s.

DY-4 Systems Inc. Challenger I microcomputer model number 953 Chassis, serial number S9538303008.
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