So, I was in my dad's home office and seeing this old machine sitting there covered in dust got me thinking. I looked and found that all the cables were still there; they were all unplugged and since they are all fairly unfamiliar looking to me, I plugged them in where they would fit. I didn't stop there though; I dusted the whole thing, rearranged the setup, made sure everything was connected - then turned it on. I was genuinely surprised to see it still worked. Seeing that screen "Welcome to Macintosh." and the boot sequence initiating just like it did four years ago (when we last used it) was really a blast to the past. I grew up with this and it was pretty cool playing all the little time-wasters that're still there. I'm not selling it, ever; I do wonder what it's worth but would never part with it. Storytelling over. Here're some pictures; I can get more later this week. It runs Mac OS 7.5.3 (flawlessly) and has a 230MB hard disk and anywhere from 8 to 68MB RAM (I didn't check that yet). It's also got a 55MHz PowerPC processor - it loads CDs and floppies without a hitch! (that's an Epson photo printer - it just sits there, not plugged into the computer, doesn't have to (can't) be) Honestly though, I do have a quick query which you vintage Mac collectors should be able to answer: This being a PowerPC Mac, would I be able to take some of the fun games onto floppies and get them onto my MacBook, and be able to play them? The MacBook is Intel, of course, and I haven't tried as of yet. So that's my vintage item. It's from 1993 - older than all my siblings, only a year younger than me, and a very fun pastime.