An online store selling recordings of the weird and offbeat, from Terence McKenna to John Lilly to Faustin Bray.
NESticle source code.
We are one of the most extensive archives of Usenet newsgroups on the Internet, currently archiving 317 million posts in 10 thousand unique Usenet newsgroups. The free of charge access is possible via the web interface, without a requirement for a third party Newsreader.
To access a specific newsgroup, select a topic of your interest through the 'Categories' menu and then navigate to the discussion threads and posts.
While archiving millions of Usenet discussion, currently, only the newsgroups with at least 100 posts and the discussion threads with 1 or more replies, are publicly accessible.
Don't tell me there's a web site that tells you everything you could possibly want to know about Get Smart?
Yes, WouldYouBelieve.com, the oldest Get Smart site on the web has an episode guide, show history, FAQ, bios, lists of gadgets, passwords, agents and much more!
I asked you not to tell me that!
The original homepage of IFJ. Maybe I can find someplace that still sells their stuff?
Somebody's writing a clean-room implementation of Solomon's Key for the NES. All of the original levels are already implemented. Theoretically cross-platform. Doesn't quite work yet but it's getting there. Includes a level editor so you can build your own levels. Seems to have some tricks to getting it to run but I haven't tried them yet.
A clean implementation of a common lettering style found on technical drawings, engraved office signs, computer and typewriter keyboards, and some comic books and avionics from the mid-20th century.
The Altair 8800 Clone is a full size, fully functional replica of the computer that started a revolution – the Altair 8800. Whether used for personal or educational purposes, the Altair Clone is a great way to relive this important period in computing history and learn core computer science principles at the same time!
The Altair Clone provides an accurate, hands-on experience without having to worry about damaging a vintage computer. Built with modern hardware on the inside, the Clone is also less expensive and much easier to keep running than a vintage computer.
The classic book BASIC Computer Games, published by Creative Computing, inspired a generation of programmers. The games were written by many people, and compiled by David H. Ahl. The fabulous illustrations accompanying each game were done by George Beker.
I've included all the games here for your tinkering pleasure. I've tested and tweaked each one of them to make sure they'll run with Vintage BASIC, though you may see a few oddities. That's part of the fun of playing with BASIC: it never works quite the same on two machines. The games will play better if you keep CAPS LOCK on, as they were designed to be used with capital-letter input.
Classic video game sprites of all kinds can be found here. They make great icons.
An official archive all all (and I do mean ALL) Star Frontiers materials from back in the day. Includes 2001 and 2010!
A company that makes and sells components, new hardware, and software for classic 8-bit computers.
The BASIC Engine is a very low-cost single-board home computer with advanced 2D color graphics and sound capabilities, roughly comparable to late-1980s or early-1990s computers and video game consoles. It can be built at home without special skills or tools and using readily available components for under 10 Euros in parts, or mass-produced for even less.
Usborne children's coding books for a new generation. There are some classics in here, too.
The official homepage of Bertrand R. Brinley, who wrote the short stories collectively called The Mad Scientists' Club.
3683 links, including 184 private