Last updated on August 21st, 2023 at 06:44 pm
John Titor – John Connor
Terminator(1984):-The number 14239 appears above the entrance of the Alamo Gun Shop-
The first Sarah Connor’s house on the list, which has the address 14239
-The address of the Tiki Motel 14329- [14  9 ] : [14+9]=23
Introduction by Major Dale J.Long , USAF(Ret.)
To really do justice to the last 20 years, we need to start just a bit further back: the 1970s.
It was during this period that the pioneers of personal computing developed the first systems designed for individual users.
Many people credit Steve Wozniak and Steve Jobs, of Apple computer fame, with developing the first personal computer (PC).
As the story goes, both of these bright young men were fresh out of college in 1976. Much to their dismay, they discovered that their access to the university mainframe had been terminated when they graduated. As they were both allegedly Net Trek addicts, this was an interminable situation — the Federation needed them!
When they pleaded for access, they were essentially told that if they were that desperate to save the Federation from the Romulan Empire they should go build their own computer.
And so 13 days later they did. The Apple I debuted in April 1976 at the Homebrew Computer Club in Palo Alto,CA.
It was basically a circuit board based around the 1 megahertz MOStek 6502 chip with 8 kilobytes of RAM (expandable to 32KB) and an optional cassette tape-interface.
The circuit board sold for $666.66, but you had to build your own case and plug it into a TV to get a display.
However, the Apple I wasn’t actually the first personal computer on the block.
The IBM 5100 Portable Computer was introduced in 1975 and was the world’s first integrated, transportable computer. It weighed 25 kg (55 lb), was the size of a small suitcase, and needed external power to operate. It featured a built-in CRT monitor, tape cartridge, and included the APL and BASIC programming languages and startup diagnostics in its 48KB of read-only memory (ROM). It could hold 16KB to 64KB of plug-in RAM, used a serial input/output bus, and came with a leather case. The different models of the IBM 5100 sold for $8,975 – $19,975