Finally! I have the VCF 2.0 photos posted! (It takes a long time to process them with my Altair!)
Here was the door prize: An IMSAI 8080 computer with 2 8 inch drives and a terminal.
This is part of the buy-n-sell area. There was a very large amount of old iron (and plastic) for sale this year.
This is a tube based section of the Whirlwind, and a piece of core memory on display by The Computer Museum.
This is a reproduction in plywood of the DIGICOMP I. This copy was built by Doug Coward of the Museum of Personal Computing Machinery, with plans supplied by Tom Stepleton at http://galena.tjs.org/digicomp/.
A longer shot of the same table, showing a SWTP 6800, Heithkit H8, an Altair 8800, and a couple of Cosmac ELF SBC's.
The PDP8 in the foreground was actually running. Next to it is a PET, an Apple III, and others.
These are a series of trainers. The big box is a Heithkit 'analog computer' trainer. Next to it as a Heithkit microprocessor trainer, a Radio Shack microcomputer trainer and more.
This is a whole series of bus type add-in boards, from S-100 to IBM PC, Plus a Vector 1 S-100 computer, a Cromemco and a Poly 88.
Here's a really rare one. This is a Digital Group computer mounted on a board with a power supply and keyboard. The tall stack is a holder for cassettes.
These are some of the more sought after collectable computers: an Exidy Sorcerer and a Processor Technology SOL.
Several 'laptop' computers. The one in the middle is a Data General 1.
Here's the one that everyone wants; An Apple I board. This artifact was on loan from The Computer Museum.
This was an excellent event and my hats off to Sam Ismail for all his hard work!