(Click for Flickr)"When I was a boy we didn't text message break up! We wrote a LETTER!"
My Grandfather's pocket watch(and the vest from my 70's suit aka the Vegas suit)
(Click for Flickr)"And we had to mail it in a MAILBOX not your new fangled eputers!"
Orginal NES bits and pieces - the rest of it is still hooked up(Click img for full size, linky for Picasa album)
Hamilton Secometer Blightbox
An 1940's Monopoly game
Nikkor 128mm f2.8 "On black"
(Click for Flickr)"And when you got drunk a week later and wanted to get back together you called her one THESE! Now, get off my lawn!"
1983 Campagnolo Super Record Rear Derailleur
My first wireless keyboard.
My first wired keyboard.
Old enough to remember when everyone had one of these by their television.
Remember the iPod Mini? The short-lived ancestor of the iPod Nano?With oh-so-caressable clickwheel and delightful monochrome screen?I bought this one 9 years ago. It won't die. It is built like a tank. It has outlived about 15 pairs of earphones.I keep telling myself that I won't buy myself a fancy new player until this one packs it in. Might have to wait a while.Not that I mind...
Slide RuleNever forget a room full of nerds wielding these things got us to the moon, not Windows 8.
Motorola StarTACStill works!
Unfortunately, not my absHowever, we're all set for laundry if the EMP bomb blows...
I play the world's oldest instrument
(Click for bigger and better)Nikon Zoom 8, through the focusing screen of a Nikon F4.
(Click for bigger and better)An image worth more than a thousand words.
(Click for bigger and better)I still use this one from time to time.
The Greenie Hawkeye FlashI don't just use antique cameras. I take them apart, clean them, lubricate the moving parts, modify them as desired (this one has had the lens changed and was painted) then put them back together and abuse them.
Zenith Betamax circa 1979
Intellivision games, with 7kb ROM shown
440 Naturally Aspirated PoniesNone of that computerized bullshiat
Anime on laserdisc.In the olden days, if you wanted to watch subtitled Japanese cartoons, someone would hook their laserdisc player up to an Amiga hooked up to a S-VHS deck, and the Amiga would digitally add subtitles. Then you had an S-VHS master. Then they'd record that to regular VHS and let everyone know. The people who wanted a copy would mail you a money order, and you'd mail them a VHS tape. And that's how we fansubbed in the olden days.
A fountain pen, and the jar you fill it from
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