Acorn BBC Microcomputer
Amstrad PC1512
Apple IIe
Apple Macintosh 128k
Apple Macintosh Classic
Apple Macintosh Performa 5260/120
Apple Macintosh SE 1/20
Apple Macintosh SE/30
Commodore 16
Commodore 16
Commodore Amiga 500 Plus
Commodore PET
Highscreen 286 / Kompakt Serie III
HP 712/60 Workstation
HP Apollo 9000 715/33
HP Hewlett Packard 85B
IBM 386
IBM 5150
iMac DV (indigo)
iMac G4
KC 85/2
Kleincomputer KC 85/4
Macintosh II ci
Macintosh IIcx
Macintosh IIfx
Macintosh Performa 475
Macintosh Quadra 950
Philips VG 8020
Power Macintosh 8200/120
Power Macintosh 9500/132
Power Macintosh G3
Power Macintosh G4
Robotron 1715
Robotron A 5120
Robotron A5105
Robotron A7100
Robotron A7150
Robotron CM1910
Robotron EC1834
Robotron KC 87
Schneider CPC
Schneider Euro PC
SGI Indy
Sinclair ZX Spectrum
Sinclair ZX Spectrum Home Computer
Sinclair ZX81
SPARCstation 10
Sun Blade 1000 Workstation
SUN Sparc
Sun Ultra 2 Workstation
Sun Ultra 5 Workstation
Sun Ultra 60 Workstation
VEB KC 85/3
Victor 9000
Wang PC 350/40C
ZX-Spectrum clone

IBM, 1987
CPU: 80386 @ 16 MHz, 16/8 bit I/O interface
Memory: 8 MB, max 16 MB
Operating system: IBM PC DOS ver. 3.30
Drives: 1 FDD 3 1/2"; 1 HDD 40 MB
Graphics: XGA-2, graphic memory 256K, resolution 600x800, 64 Kb colour
Programmes: WordPerfect 5.0 and PC tools
With the Personal System/2, IBM tried to reconquer leadership on the PC market. Despite expensive marketing efforts, this goal was not accomplished. The slogan "How ya' gonna do it? PS/2 it! The solution is IBM" is part of the largest marketing failures in the companies' history. The machine was similarly unsuccessful due to its high price.
Despite the initial flop, the PS/2 set standards for computers produced many years later. The 1.44" floppy drive, the 72 pin SIMMs, the VGA connector and the PS2 keyboard and mouse connectors all belong the the PS/2's legacy.
It is running MS-DOS / Windows 3.1.