108 Rare and Bizarre Media Types

20 apr 2020
1 480 628 visningar

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TABLE OF CONTENTS:
0:00 - Intro
1:14 **** Mechanical Media ****
--------------
1:14 - Edison Cylinder
1:44 - Long Play Microgroove
1:56 - Motorola 3-channel stereo record
2:12 - Single-Sided Victrola
2:33 - Edison Diamond Disc
2:56 - 16” Vinyl Records
3:53 - Punch Cards
4:06 - Punch Tape
4:20 - Flexidisc (computer program on vinyl)
5:02 **** Magnetic Media ****
--------------
5:06 - 8” Floppy Disks
5:34 - 500K Floppy Disk
6:00 - Hard Sectored Floppy Disks
6:43 - Quad Density Floppy Disks
6:54 - Apple Fileware (Twiggy Disks)
7:27 - Demidisk Prototpye 4” Floppy
7:42 - 3.25” Flex Diskette
8:08 - Brother Micro Disk
8:20 - TEC Floppy Disk
8:31 - Amsoft CF-2 Compact Floppy
8:53 - MCD Cassette
9:12 - Video Floppy Disk
9:38 - LT-1 2” Floppy
9:51 - IT Floppy 144 MB
10:03 - Iomega Zip and LS-120
10:38 - Iomega Click! Disk
11:05 - Large Reel-to-Reel tapes
11:40 - Reel-to-Reel Audio tape
12:01 - U-Matic Video Cassettes
12:42 - Betamax inside VHS container
13:08 - Sony SD-1 Cassette
14:17 - XD 1/2” Digital Video Cassette
14:44 - Video 120 Cassette
15:18 - ADAT Digital Mastering Cassette
15:44 - 8mm Movie Prerecorded
16:14 - Datasonix
16:30 - MicroMV Video Cassette
16:48 - MiniDV Video Cassette
16:53 - 8mm Data Cassette
17:04 - Unknown CS-600 SX Data Cassette
17:19 - CVC Microvideo Cassette
17:35 - DCC (Digital Compact Cassette)
18:03 - Blank 8-Track Audio Cassette
18:21 - Sinclair MicroDrive
18:39 - Stringy Floppy
18:59 - 18 Different Home Backup Formats
19:12 - Iomega Ditto
19:20 - Syquest 200 MB cartridge
19:23 - ADR
19:28 - Iomega REV Disk
19:40 - 10 Different Pro Backup Formats
19:42 - DDS4 Tape
19:50 - LTO Tape
20:06 **** Optical Media ****
--------------
20:09 - Prerecorded Film Roll - Educational
20:52 - Prerecorded Film Roll - Consumer
21:05 - MO Disc
21:21 - MiniDisc
21:26 - Floptical
21:40 - Dataplay
21:54 - Sanyo ID Photo
22:51 - LM1200 WORM Disc
23:18 - WDM-6DA0 WORM disc
24:05 - Maxell LM4000 WORM disc
24:14 - PD (Phase Change Dual)
25:30 - DVD RAM 5.2 GB
26:16 - NEC MVDisc
26:28 - DVD RAM 9.4 GB
27:04 - Laserdisc 12”
27:27 - Laserdisc 8”
27:57 - CD-Video 5”
28:29 - CD-Video 8”
28:50 - RCA Selectavision CED
29:07 - VHD
29:23 - V.Flash
29:43 - VideoNow
30:18 - DIVX
31:04 - FlexPlay
31:40 - HD-DVD
32:08 - Hybrid CD/DVD
32:26 - Hybrid CD/Vinyl
32:58 - Shaped CD Audio
33:21 - Super Audio CD
33:46 - MODisc
34:00 - MMDisc
34:17 - Double Density CD-RW
34:32 - Sony Professional Disc
35:02 - UDO (Ultra Density Optical)
35:29 - Sony Optical Disc Archive
35:44 - Bubble Memory

Kommentarer
  • Ah, nostalgia. thanks for reminding us how life was back then. A little tip from me. There are media and there is a medium. Sounds better too.

    Odysseas TsagarisOdysseas Tsagaris43 minuter sedan
  • The Amsoft CF-2 disks were the ones used by ZX Spectrum +3 and others like Amstrad PCW 8256. That metal you see throuhg the reading window is a protective cover that moves to the side when you insert it on the floppy drive. You can do the same also sliding a plastic piece on the crack on the side of the disk. Then you see the real magnetic disk inside.

    Francisco Javier Valderrama BadilloFrancisco Javier Valderrama Badillo44 minuter sedan
  • Where is the vhs?

    Valen CapistroValen Capistro10 timmar sedan
  • Thanks for that. Great collection. Very interesting

    Michael ReznicekMichael Reznicek13 timmar sedan
  • the sony sd1 tape is a 100 gigabyte date back up / storage tape www.backuptapes.net/sd1-1300la.php

    Ryan OwenRyan Owen16 timmar sedan
  • Punch cards - 1920s? The Jacquard machine dates from 1804.

    Allen JenkinsAllen Jenkins19 timmar sedan
  • seworld.info/will/eJK6rKmVp2Zf3WQ/video

    Joseph MayotteJoseph Mayotte23 timmar sedan
  • I knew a few, half a dozen, at most, but I love your content! Cheers!

    mguerra79mguerra79Dag sedan
  • So that's why it's called a floppy disc! 4:34

    Markus BertheauMarkus BertheauDag sedan
  • I wonder why the 8mm video cassette didn't take off instead of VHS? If it was better quality and smaller it seems like it would have been a clear choice. Maybe it was expensive?

    chadbailey30chadbailey30Dag sedan
  • was hoping to see the Sony HiFD 150/200MB floppy disk in this. I remember reading about them in a magazine around the 2000s when I would have been 12

    Extreme Slow MotionExtreme Slow MotionDag sedan
  • 12:01 WAIT! You have R.E.M. , the band, music video of the song "Pretty Persuasion" off their 1984 record Reckoning. I.R.S. was their RECORD LABEL....This was played on early MTV.

    Shirley BennettShirley BennettDag sedan
  • It's pronounced MON-DOH CAH-NAY. It means "doggish world".

    Stephen RitgerStephen RitgerDag sedan
  • At 33:46, this is not an MO Disk. This is a M-DISC and it records by blowing holes (pits) into a "rock like" layer. They are supposed to last at least 100 years in ideal storage, unlike dye based optical disks.

    MC WMC WDag sedan
  • As a kid, around 1991-1993, I purchased a 20 or 21MB SCSI cartridge drive for my Apple IIe. It took 5.25" cartridges with a hard outer shell, similar to a CD Caddy. If you pulled back the window to expose the disk, there was what appeared to be a HD 5.25" floppy - in its flexible jacket and all - inside. I have never found any information about this drive since, but I do know it was advertised in the A+ Incider Magazines of the time. EDIT: The device never worked, and lost quite a bit of data. After formatting a disk, bad blocks would randomly appear later on. I went through two of these drives before returning it for a refund.

    MC WMC WDag sedan
  • the Eva tone sound sheet was used in a lot of advertising.

    EnergeticWavesEnergeticWaves2 dagar sedan
  • punched tape never replaced cards.

    EnergeticWavesEnergeticWaves2 dagar sedan
  • That Giant Digital Video Cassette was used in the Late 90s and early 00s for Film Making. Example, Phantom Menace and Attack of the Clones were stored on those cassettes ... !

    White NoiseWhite Noise2 dagar sedan
  • your videos are among the BEST on youtube regarding computer documentary! really!

    Mr DigitalMr Digital2 dagar sedan
  • en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/China_Blue_High-definition_Disc Heres another rare movie format.

    nic cagenic cage2 dagar sedan
  • Belly tripper yes they were records

    Amy jo JinkersonAmy jo Jinkerson3 dagar sedan
  • I have several sealed JVC 74 minute MiniDiscs and a Sony MZR-37 to play and record on them.. If you want them for your collection, hit me up and I'll send you them.

    Qshunt MusicQshunt Music3 dagar sedan
  • AT THE 7:29 MARK, HE SAID **THIS IS AN IBM PROTOTYPE** **I** - NTERNATIONAL **B** - OWEL **M** OVEMENT WHERE ALL THE NATIONS OF THE WORLD MAKE A MASSIVE BOWEL MOVEMENT ON ALL OUR CORRUPT OFFICALS AT THE SAME TIME

    belly tripperbelly tripper3 dagar sedan
  • I USED TO WORK AT A NOW DEFUNCT COMPANY CALLED **CARTER HAWLEY HALE** WHERE I WOULD PUT REELS OF DATA TAPES ON TAPE MACHINES THE SIZE OF A MEDIUM FRIDGE. MY, HOW TIMES HAVE CHANGED.

    belly tripperbelly tripper3 dagar sedan
  • IRS was a record label, the band REM was signed to this label

    Michael ButlerMichael Butler4 dagar sedan
  • IRS records, it was probably a compilation of music by the label

    The PilgrimThe Pilgrim4 dagar sedan
  • mini cassettes for answering machines and portable audio recording. we had like Square DVD's that worked on DVD players that come in cereal or crisps or something and Universal Media Discs.

    Agent Go Go GamingAgent Go Go Gaming4 dagar sedan
  • 우와 신기하네요 ㅎㅎㅎㅎ 한번도 본 적 없는 미디어들이 이렇게 많았다니..ㅋㅋ

    구중린구중린4 dagar sedan
  • actually M-Discs are still around and theres also a 25gb, 50gb and 100gb blue ray version

    KeinNiemandKeinNiemand4 dagar sedan
  • The most chapters I have seen on a SEworld video lol

    bobcharlottebobcharlotte4 dagar sedan
  • My husband and I like your channel a lot. He said yours is one of the most "wholesome" channels in here. Keeping in mind we just watched a video about Lovely Peaches!!! 🤣🤣🤣

    Curdt MillionCurdt Million4 dagar sedan
  • I had a radio shack home pc with an external hard drive that was the size of a current desktop computer case... And it only held 5 Meg of data!

    Dearl PooreDearl Poore4 dagar sedan
  • Regular cassette tapes were also used for data.

    Dearl PooreDearl Poore4 dagar sedan
    • It was a Radio Shack TRS-80 model 3 computer.

      Dearl PooreDearl Poore3 dagar sedan
    • On the Texas instruments 99a computer, if memory serves me right.

      belly tripperbelly tripper3 dagar sedan
  • I used to use data mini disks in an 8 track Yamaha multi track recorder.

    Dearl PooreDearl Poore4 dagar sedan
  • I remember the 16 and 78 rpms

    Amy jo JinkersonAmy jo Jinkerson4 dagar sedan
    • Records.

      belly tripperbelly tripper3 dagar sedan
  • All the big records, tapes, etc, was made by men who obviously were compensating for something!

    Donkey ButtDonkey Butt5 dagar sedan
  • Did I miss the tiny cassettes that came with the Philips P2000 home computer? Quite insane how many different options there have been. Think of all the wasted money of all and everyone inventing their own solution.. Wonder how much more is to come..

    DaniDani5 dagar sedan
  • this guy has more media type formats than my allowance

    crzykomentcrzykoment5 dagar sedan
  • millennials:????

    godsNgeneralsgodsNgenerals5 dagar sedan
  • Heres a link from a company who makes M-Disc or "Modisc" burning towers. I used to work for a company who owned several of their towers. CD's de-magnetize over time and any writing on them can corrupt the label. Mo-Disc last ALOT longer. Check it out (pictures and videos included:-) www.produplicator.com/collections/best-selling-products/products/1-to-5-cd-dvd-duplicator-with-m-disc-support-esdvds24x05

    mastrydamastryda5 dagar sedan
    • Cds do ***NOT*** demagnetize over time. LIAR!!!! GET YOUR FACTS STRAIGHT, SON.

      belly tripperbelly tripper3 dagar sedan
  • the adat audio cassette has a tab on it. if you wanted to be cheap instead of going out and buying both you could break the tab off and use them in your vhs player put tape over the hole to use them for audio.

    InsulusInsulus5 dagar sedan
  • That SD-1 cassette looks like a VTR tape.(Sony D-1, D-2, D-3) I'd swear those look like the tapes they had when I visited a PBS station as a kid.

    p24tp24t6 dagar sedan
  • Put Planet X3 on every single one

    Thomas farquharThomas farquhar6 dagar sedan
  • Digital Data Tape Cartridge ANSI ID-1 Format, 100 GB Sony SD-1 data cartridges comply with the ID-1 ANSI (American National Standards Institute) standard. Established with the goal of achieving data interchangeability, the ID-1 format has proven successful in a wide range of high-speed data storage applications, from large instrumentation systems to corporate servers. For large volumes of data, one L-size cartridge can store up to 100GB, while one M-size cartridge can store up to 40GB of data. Tapes can likewise be written or read at transfer rates of up to 512Mbps using a Sony DIR-1000H drive. General Magnetic Material Co·gFe2O3 Recording Capacity 100GB Maximum Data Transfer Rate (Mbits/s) 512 (64MB/s) Residual Magnetic Flux Density (mT) 150 Coercive Force (kA/m) 74 Breaking Tensil Strength (N) 99 Yield Strength (N) 43 External Dimensions (mm) 366x206x33

    emakkreelableemakkreelable6 dagar sedan
  • i like the jungle in the background

    slayerfiendslayerfiend6 dagar sedan
  • "I think Techmoan made a good video about CED" - well yeah, but what if you want five? Technology Connections has got you covered!

    SCCSCC6 dagar sedan
  • Bernoulli Box by IOmega: The media cartridge is unique in that the drive spins the PET film floppy disk at about 3000 rpm, 1 μm over a read-write head, using Bernoulli's principle to pull the flexible disk towards the head as long as the disk is spinning. In theory this makes the Bernoulli drive more reliable than a contemporary hard disk drive, since a head crash is impossible. The most popular system was the Bernoulli Box II, whose disk cases are 13.6 cm wide, 14 cm long and 0.9 cm thick, somewhat resembling a 3​1⁄2-inch standard floppy disk but in 5​1⁄4-inch form factor. I used the 230 mb ones for archival of satellite data back in the early 90's.

    Mark BullockMark Bullock6 dagar sedan
  • 6:20 Pain for anyone with an appreciation for floppy disks and how important they are to the history of computers.

    314rft314rft6 dagar sedan
  • My guess for the 8” CD video was that while it did need a Laserdisc player, many of them were able to play regular audio CDs. So perhaps this was just making use of what each format was best for. Fitting all the audio on a digital Laserdisc track would have probably required a larger disc because it would have required an empty video track to go along with it.

    florianthesnowflorianthesnow6 dagar sedan
  • The band R.E.M. was on the IRS record label

    Frito FreshFrito Fresh6 dagar sedan
  • You should have done umd's

    jakebugmanjakebugman6 dagar sedan
  • I. R. S. Was a music production company...

    EmperorPaulpatineEmperorPaulpatine7 dagar sedan
  • I used to use bubble memory in a Kliegl Bros programmable lighting board for theatres. Stored on cassette for removing but internally the cartridge you showed last.

    neilreicherneilreicher7 dagar sedan
  • You missed a pretty popular disk, the Bernoulli disks. They were floppy disks in a hard shell and a couple of formats. I used a twin cartridge drive with 20mb capacity each. Ran a BBS on those.

    Don LafontaineDon Lafontaine7 dagar sedan
    • Later IOmega Bernoulli II cartridges held up to 230 mb.

      Mark BullockMark Bullock6 dagar sedan
  • The SD1-1300LA is a 100 GB data tape, used primarily for enterprise-level backup. They comply to the ID-1 ANSI standard. The SD1 is considered a L-size cartridge (100 GB), but there was a M-size (40 GB) format too, and used the SD1-600M tapes. Sony produced the DIR1000 line of recorders to use them, weighing about 150 lbs. each. Heavy duty, indeed.

    Craig StodolenakCraig Stodolenak8 dagar sedan
  • IRS was a record company

    gsxerwhitegsxerwhite8 dagar sedan
  • I kept thinking....WHY isn't he wearing GLOVES when holding those vinyls?

    Randall HessRandall Hess8 dagar sedan
  • GTA San andreas save icon :D

    Fru1t cakeFru1t cake8 dagar sedan
  • What a cool video

    Brian OlsonBrian Olson8 dagar sedan
  • Punch cards date back to victorian times, they were used to run mechanical looms the cards could be used to create different patterns designs

    James LennonJames Lennon8 dagar sedan
    • Jacquard looms.

      Mark BullockMark Bullock6 dagar sedan
    • That’s pretty fascinating 👍🏻

      gsxerwhitegsxerwhite8 dagar sedan
  • POPULUS was the best game

    DuncanDuncan8 dagar sedan
  • the big sony tape was used for live video broadcasts. from what i could gather online. people also seek them out to use them as backup media. i read that they hold 100gb

    W BW B8 dagar sedan
  • Back in the early days of archiving, I used to use quart inch cartridges (specifically QIC-24 and QIC-80), then on to zip disks and minidisc and finally on to Microdrive (they were 1in mechanical hard drives that fit into a Compact Flash II slot). Back before smartphones were a thing, I was the only guy at work with an Ipaq 3650 with a pcmcia sleeve with a 1GB Microdrive 😉

    GreyGrey8 dagar sedan
  • 9:14 if a cassette and a floppy had a child I would imagine this

    Anthony's VaultAnthony's Vault8 dagar sedan
  • There were Video records that played with a record player type stylus. I didn't notice the Cricket drive which was a hard drive about the size of a quarter, never caught on but I remember a vendor handing them out like pencils at a computer show.

    poorfesorpoorfesor8 dagar sedan
  • Nice to see the Sinclair Microdrive in your list - good memories from that one ;o)

    MintyMinty9 dagar sedan
  • "2020 can't be that bad" 2020: 6:22

    OneSneakyBoi GamingOneSneakyBoi Gaming9 dagar sedan
  • Hi 8-Bit Guy! Did you forget "Hi Vision HD Laserdiscs" via MUSE decoders/players? This HD Laserdisc was later coined as "HD in '93" and should definitely be included in this video and/or list. This put 1080i through a Component connection back in the early 90's (and you needed really expensive players+decoders). Super rare to have the movies on Hi Vision, but just wanted to comment to point out that it might be missing from your video!

    Chris JonesChris Jones9 dagar sedan
  • The bubble memory carts were reportedly VERY annoying to deal with, the system had to be warmed to a proper temperature to read which took upwards of a minute, and they didnt do well in enviroments with a lot of electromagnetic activity. Konami had used them in an arcade system a long time ago.

    RaivernsRaiverns9 dagar sedan
  • PD650 should have replaced or been mainstream instead of CD's.. So much headache woulda been saved from scratched/broken disks.

    sizlaxsizlax9 dagar sedan
  • I've worked with, converted, or at least identified just about every type of media shown, or at least the technology it represented. Along the way, I've snagged media and hardware from 1945 to 2005. A lot of it was for the mainframe world, but most of it first appeared on mainframes, and then migrated to smaller systems as manufacturing brought lower unit prices, making it practical (or critical) for the most demanding small-systems applications, to almost everything, to "where did that come from? We had better than that in 1978". When some of these mass mass-storage devices had a total production of 12, their removable media is either totally scrapped, or buried in corporate backup sites so deep, they might not be discovered for another hundred years. I installed the first customer copy of IBM VM/370 (Virtual Machine/370) after using a custom copy of IBM VM/360 on a one-off IBM S360/67 at the University of Michigan. VM/370 was the only OS that prevented the S/370 line from torpedoing the IBM mainframe line compared to what almost happened to S/360. Full disclosure: I was in the 11th grade when marketing (but not yet physical delivery) of S/360 started, except for a few government, corporate or industrrial partners, participated in what could be considered "advanced alpha" releases. There's stuff like that still going on with experimental hardware and software at the most leet levels that hang out with ultra-leet government agencies. My nephew works with stuff like that at DOE Labs at Oak Ridge, but will only talk about stuff in the "declassified, but still not yet well known" category. A chip off the ol' wafer.

    Richard KirkaRichard Kirka9 dagar sedan
  • when I was a young kid the old people used to tell me the reason why they called them floppy disks as soon as you used to shake them around because they were floppy and now kids just think it's just a save icon lol

    slamdeathgrindmachineslamdeathgrindmachine9 dagar sedan
  • I was born in, 1974. I can't believe how much technology has changed when I was a kid up to now. I was on the top of the world when dad bought the family Atari station. I bought the Atari Flashback when it first cam out. To show the kids what I use to played on as a kid. After 5 minutes, both went back to the XBox 360 and DS9. I feel so out dated compared to the kids stuff to what I had at their age :(

    Mud The 1stMud The 1st9 dagar sedan
  • My phone holds 128GB on a micro SD Just so it hase enough next to the 60GB internal storage And iam proud to say I grew up whit the floppy disk

    joost bootjoost boot9 dagar sedan
  • 6:22 why is that so painful to watch

    Ike HendersonIke Henderson9 dagar sedan
  • What Amazing research , so interesting

    Glenn ThornGlenn Thorn9 dagar sedan
  • I remember that i bought a whole bag of old DVD-Ram discs on a carboot. They all were filled with german erotic movies...

    Maciek ŻbikMaciek Żbik10 dagar sedan
  • 13:49 was for cinema movies... but they used it only a few years,,, 14:20 was for "News" used Cameras on the go ( i mean Shoulder Cam's)

    Eyüp YörükEyüp Yörük10 dagar sedan
  • I created a DIY optical media where you store data on a sheet of A4 paper using a B/W laser printer and read it using a scanner. It's called Twibright Optar. It can also store on a different format of paper.

    Charlie AngkorCharlie Angkor10 dagar sedan
  • Very nice video (could'nt stop watching). I enjoyed it a lot because it gave me a trip down memory lane (as most viewers will have)... I kinda missed the Video 2000 videocassette. I missed is because it was technically better then VHS but Philips (who invented it) did'nt get it marketed properly so VHS won the competition (it was a fierce battle, as there also was a fierce battle between VHS en Betamax). Much like the story with DCC, the Video 2000 format was a sturdy (much more sturdy then a VHS cassette) blown-up version of an audio cassette and like the audio-cassette it was two sided (so you could turn the video cassette around or is you had an auto-reverse videorecorder, you did'nt have to offcourse)... But you managed to cover a lot of media, I must say :-)

    Arjan MyerArjan Myer10 dagar sedan
  • I still have many of these formats. Laserdisc, S-VHS, S-VHS (Mini for Cam) CD Video, Mini CD, LaserVision, Zip discs, Conner Tapes, 1.76.MB Floppies (Amiga) etc. Some formats i still have is missing in this video i think, but 108 formats is a lot in one video anyway. ;)

    V3ntilatorV3ntilator10 dagar sedan
  • I'm pretty sure the large reel to reel tapes were used well beyond 2000. I left a company in mid-2000 that used them. I had just gotten their old Data General replaced with a more modern solution, and they were still happily backing up mainframe data with the large reels. At the time I left, there were no plans to replace them and no ongoing discussion about it. In fact, the only discussions were with regards to rotation, replacing older reels, and offsite storage.

    LovingDadLovingDad10 dagar sedan
  • Vaporwave dudes are drooling rn

    Jazz_just_diedJazz_just_died10 dagar sedan
  • Newly subbed. Have you been able to assemble/retrofit classic parts to produce systems that were truly superior to modern set ups?

    averagebodybuilderaveragebodybuilder10 dagar sedan
  • @8m45s - the Amstrad CF2 disk media isn't metallic, that's a metal cover to protect the magnetic media underneath and slides away when the disk is inserted. I had these exact same disks on my Amstrad CPC 6128 back in the 80s. seworld.info/will/d668vdCmaJ2byGA/videom45s

    TerryTerry10 dagar sedan
    • p.s. the lever to slide the cover back is embedded in the sides of the disk 'cassette'... this mechanism is probably one of the reasons that the disk is so rigid

      TerryTerry10 dagar sedan
  • I love this crocodile dundee anecdote. THIS is a CASSETTE. There was a joke in Germany about East Germany always wanting to be superior over the West like at Olympic Games but actually being economical inferior in the end: Breaking news:The GDR (East Germany) developed the BIGGEST MICROprossor in the world. Where did you get all this crap from? It's like you have all those meddia but no drives and no idea how to use them, It all reminds me of the seven.ten cap used in almost every car. it's German but you will get it anyway. How to get a 710 cap at a spare parts shop: seworld.info/will/goDZvJjYb6CE3J8/video

    l4d 1k0l4d 1k010 dagar sedan
  • I want to hear some of those cig ads

    SpartacusSpartacus10 dagar sedan
  • maybe one day we will consider 3d nand flash as obsolete

    Bob TheBlobBob TheBlob10 dagar sedan
  • 13:09 best part

    neuron1618neuron161810 dagar sedan
  • Reminded me of Regular Show format wars...but this is extreme

    leokimvideoleokimvideo11 dagar sedan
  • Misshapen CDs were used as singles and small games for a bit.

    Matthew KlahnMatthew Klahn11 dagar sedan
  • I NEED A VIDEO ABOUT THE FLOPPY ROM TO LIVE!! PLEASE PLEASE MAKE ONE!!

    mookie714mookie71411 dagar sedan
  • Jazz??

    Brian SouthBrian South11 dagar sedan
  • I.R.S was a record label in the 70s and 80s.

    Craig UsselmanCraig Usselman11 dagar sedan
  • Great video! What about CD+G? I remember having audio cds that said that and I played a Jimmy Hendrix computer animated video in my sega genesis CD player in addition to playing normal audio in a regular CD player back in 1993.

    Adam HolmesAdam Holmes11 dagar sedan
  • 12:01 I.R.S. Records was a company in the early 1980s that had bands like The Police (cause it was started by Start Copeland's brother) Fine Young Cannibals, and R.E.M. You.. wouldn't be willing to sell that, would you?

    Bees and Teas StitchingBees and Teas Stitching12 dagar sedan
  • 108 Rare and Bizarre Media Types

    Ves DaelsVes Daels12 dagar sedan
  • omg Zip Disks were so unreliable!

    Techy NomadTechy Nomad12 dagar sedan
  • never in my life would i have expected to see a city hunter disc in an 8-bit guy episode

    darkcartdarkcart12 dagar sedan
  • 22:28 : 6,4 gb of storage Me: realising the thing that I'm watching this video on is a phone with 10 times more storage space and at least 10 times smaller. Technology sure does amaze me

    Stella JacobsonStella Jacobson13 dagar sedan
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