| Products | Commodore 64 Prototype Slide Show

By: Commodore  09-12-2011
Keywords: Video Interface

This C64 computer is Serial #19 and contains a Revision 6 motherboard built just after Commodore debuted the 64 at the January 1982 Winter Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas. The computer is in working condition and features ceramic prototype chips developed specifically for the 64 by Commodore's MOS Technology semiconductor division, including the 6581 Sound Interface Device (SID), 6567 Video Interface Chip (VIC II), and 6526 Complex Interface Adaptor (CIA).

Keywords: Video Interface

Other products and services from Commodore

09-12-2011 | Products | Commodore VIC-20 History, Pictures & Time Line

There were still authorized resellers who provided a high level of service and had qualified hardware technicians on site but the majority of VICs were sold in department stores and other businesses that had never dreamed of selling computer previously. Commodore sold the PET product line through a tightly controlled channel of authorized resellers, which gave the PET a professional image but limited mass market sales.

09-12-2011 | Products | Commodore 128, 128D, 128DCR, History, Manuals, Pictures & Time Line

1-4Mhz Speed (Zilog Z-80 CPU), 100% compatible with the huge volume of CP/M business applications such as Turbo Pascal and WordStar Note that the Z-80 processor was originally spec'd by Commodore management to be the same external expansion cartridge used on the C64. 1Mhz Speed (6510 emulation in the 8502 CPU), 99.8% compatible with 64 hardware and software, accessed by booting the machine while holding down the Commodore key or typing GO 64.

09-12-2011 | Products | MOS KIM1, Commodore PET, VIC20, C64, 128, PLUS/4 & More

Commodore Business Machines Product Line Up.

09-12-2011 | Products | Commodore 116 c16 232 264 364 PLUS/4 History, Pictures & Time Line

As with almost everything at Commodore, development of this new concept machine with very limited specifications had been ordered by Jack Tramiel himself. This software was installed on a ROM chip and the programs could be started by simply pressing one of four buttons located just above the main keyboard. The Commodore 264 is the first personal computer offering a selection of productivity software built into the machine," said Hartmann.

09-12-2011 | Products | CSG / MOS Commodore KIM-1 History & Pictures

After doing research for this page, I found a small number of people have successfully expanded their KIM's to included a monitor.This picture courtesy of Ron Rega MOS KIM-1 History: In August 1974 eight Motorola employees including and quit and went to work for a small chip manufacturer called. Standard S-100 configuration.Courtesy of Ron Rega