Acorn BBC Microcomputer
Apple IIe
Apple Macintosh 128k
Apple Macintosh Classic
Apple Macintosh Performa 5260/120
Apple Macintosh SE 1/20
Apple Macintosh SE/30
Commodore Amiga 500 Plus
Commodore C16
Commodore PET
HP Apollo 9000 715/33
IBM 386
IBM 5150
iMac DV (indigo)
iMac G4
KC 85/2
Macintosh IIcx
Macintosh IIfx
Macintosh Quadra 950
Mcintosh II ci
Philips VG 8020
Power Macintosh 8200/120
Power Macintosh 9500/132
Power Macintosh G3
Power Macintosh G4
Robotron 1715
Robotron A 5120
Schneider CPC
Schneider Euro PC
SGI Indy
Sinclair ZX Spectrum Home Computer
SPARCstation 10
Sun Blade 1000 Workstation
Sun Ultra 2 Workstation
Sun Ultra 5 Workstation
Sun Ultra 60 Workstation
VEB KC 85/3
Victor 9000
Walther DE 100
ZX-Spectrum clone

iMac DV (indigo)
Apple Computers, Inc., 2000
CPU: PowerPC G3 (400MHz)
Memory: 348 MB RAM
Grafics: ATI Rage 128 Pro graphics processor (8 MB memory)
Hard drive: 10 GB Ultra-ATA (5400RPM)
Optical drive: CD-ROM
Modem: integrated 54k
Ports: 2xUSB 1.1, 2xFirewire, Ethernet, Audio In, Audio Out
Operating System: Mac OS 9.0.4 (currently installed), Mac OS 10.3.9 'Panther'(available)
Installed Software (under Mac OS 9): Apple Works 6, Apple Utilities (Sherlock 2, Quicktime,...), MS Internet Explorer, MS Outlook Express
The iMac G3 was the first model of the iMac line of personal computers made by Apple Inc., and the originator of the Legacy-free PC market category. Like the first Macs, the iMac G3 is an all-in-one personal computer, encompassing both the monitor and the system unit in a single enclosure. Originally released in Bondi blue and later a range of other brightly colored, translucent plastic casings, the iMac shipped with a keyboard and mouse in matching tints.
The iMac G3 was prominent in early 2000s pop culture. It was featured on many different TV series and movies. The iMac was the first computer to exclusively offer USB ports as standard, including the connector for its new keyboard and mouse, thus abandoning previous Macintosh peripheral connections, such as the ADB, SCSI and GeoPort serial ports.
The computer was used at the Berlin Institute of Technology (BIT) at the faculty of Managment and Economics. It was given to the museum by Dr. Martin Wersing researcher at the BIT. The iMac was primarily a Desktop (typewriting, browsing, email, etc.) and also a terminal to access the Unix operated SFB-Servers.