Hi!, On 2014-05-30 20:34, Michał Pleban wrote: > > They seem to have Z80 (KR1858VM1) too: > > http://www.ebay.com.sg/itm/4x-Z80-Z80A-ZILOG-Famous-CPU-Different-Clones-SGS-MME-DDR-USSR-Electronika-/380857959843 > > However, I wonder whether by 1991 they haven't already moved to 2.54 or > not... I guess there is only one way to find out ;-) Evil knows if they did... :-) At least I seem to get the impression that they indeed did manufacture a lot of cloned chips even in the '90s. On a somewhat related note, just recently, I was surprised to learn how late "home computers" (8-bit home computers) became popular in Russia, as compared to the West or even HU. As it looks, our friends barely started manufacturing and selling ZX Spectrum clones to the masses by the late 80s, and it wasn't until the early 90s the subculture has taken off (that is, documentation spread around, people swapped programs, machines were built and developed by enthusiasts). That at least felt a little bit strange. Even though Hungary didn't regularly manufacture MSI chips (in fact all the early local HCs used East German Z80 family clones and various eastern bloc TTLs), the first local home computer models had already appeared by the early 80s, and by the mid 80s things were all set. > And I think the biggest obstacle with such project would be obtaining > 2.50 chip sockets :-P Hah, +-0.4mm just shouldn't be an obstacle ;-))). (And even if is, the chips should probably still fit in non-precision (low cost) ic sockets "unmodified".) Levente Message was sent through the cbm-hackers mailing listReceived on 2014-05-30 22:00:04
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