Following part 1, now it’s time to look at the build itself and give you a bit of an insight into what skills are needed; perhaps even help you decide whether this project is one you could look at building yourself.
The Amiga 300 is officially a model that doesn’t exist. You won’t find it on any old adverts, in a museum, or on the shelf of your collection. Or will you? There is a chance you have one, but you just don’t realise. As one has just come into the Pure Amiga workshop for a bit of refurbishment, we thought it an ideal time to find out a bit more about it.
Accelerator prices are climbing faster than ever, but at the same time powerful multicore chips are in every room of the house. Let’s take a look at a project that aims to marry these two facts together
With the release of AmigaOS 3.2, we’re looking into how you can burn your own ROMs and what equipment you’ll need.
Pure Amiga recently gained a new machine to the collective collection, in the shape of an Amiga 4000. It formed part of a bulk collection made by Phil, and although I’m lucky enough to own one it was still a gap in his retro portfolio so space was made, it all worked first time and that’s the end of this post.
Somewhere deep in every landfill site, an A500+ sits with rotting food waste smeared into the keyboard, many miles away from where it last enjoyed a game of Monkey Island or played a few music modules. Step in, the A500++