The scsi was on an Europe format card connected to the commodore bus via a din-41612 adapter. The board had a 6522 to communicate to the hard disk and a boot prom located in $9000 The network had a server a cbm8096 board mounted in an industrial box. The server could be connected to 16 workstations and share the hard disk Connected to the server The dos was mem/dos The communication was assured by a Motorola 6854 high speed differential serial ports Something like 256kbis or 512 kbits. The system was sold with a CII Cynthia D140 hard disk 10 Mb fix + 10 Mb removable 10" cartridge. I place the eprom on my website tomorrow and I send you the links. -- didier -----Message d'origine----- De : firstname.lastname@example.org [mailto:email@example.com] De la part de Ethan Dicks Envoyé : mercredi 7 décembre 2011 23:17 À : firstname.lastname@example.org Objet : Re: a few eproms recovered... On Wed, Dec 7, 2011 at 5:04 PM, Didier Derny <email@example.com> wrote: > I finally received my eprom programmer.. > > boot-poste-3 boot cbm8096 for a network station numbered 3 > > pc-central-26-4 boot cbm8096 server (may contain the driver to a scsi disk) > > if someone is interest by some eprom I can place them on a web site These sound interesting. What sort of network? IEEE-488 (shared drives, etc)? Proprietary hardware? I'd also be curious about what sort of SCSI interfaces were available for PETs. One could rather "trivially" hang a 53C80 in some corner of the memory map and write some driver code, but did anyone actually make a commercial product for the PET like that? -ethan Message was sent through the cbm-hackers mailing list Message was sent through the cbm-hackers mailing listReceived on 2011-12-07 23:00:44
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