Honeywell 120 Console

Honeywell Series 200 machines were introduced in 1963 as a direct competitor to the IBM 1401. The Series 200 was about 5x faster than the IBM 1401 and was offered at a lower price.

The 120 computer was introduced in 1965 and was the smallest of the series at the time. This model had integrated controllers for a card reader, a card punch, and a 450 LPM line printer, and could be equipped with as little as 2k characters of 3 uS core memory or as much as 32k characters. The 2k processor cost $37,155 and the 32k processor cost $109,515 in 1965. The 120 did not have hardware instructions for multiply or divide, or any floating point instructions. An add on controller supported 4x magnetic tape drives.

The Series 200 was superseded in 1972 by the Series 2000 machines. The Series 2000 systems could use the peripherals from the Series 200.

There is a Wikipedia article on the Honeywell 200 computers here.

A rear view if the inside of the console.

The inside of the console is all hand wired. The back door is missing the four printed circuit boards that drive the indicator light bulbs, but is otherwise complete.