Computer Histories Page II
Stephan Richard Borden 1970 - 2003.
Stephan Borden was born on April 2, 1970, in Andover, Massachusetts. His exposure to computers started with handheld game toys that were introduced in the early 1980s. He soon graduated to a Sinclair Timex. It didnt take long before he felt the need for something more challenging, and he easily talked his father into a Commodore 64. Steve started out with action games like Jumpman on the C64 and eventually moved on to more cerebral games like Zork and Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy, which he quickly mastered.
His Amiga system, his software, and his books and magazines were donated by his parents to the Rhode Island Computer Museum in 2004..
If you would like to share your own Computer history story, submit pictures and a discussion of your early times learning about and using computers. Please contact us.
Wayne has been a valuable contributor to major San Francisco and Silicon Valley software companies, including Macromedia, BroadVision and ASK, where he revised and improved license and channel relationship agreements and closed many significant licensing and channel transactions. At the same time, he managed outside litigation matters and human resources disputes, as well as personally handling and settling lawsuits and claims before courts and administrative agencies, without the use of outside counsel.
Charlotte A. Rogers, a Business Development and Planning Consultant from Sunny Vale California recently donated a complete Sol Terminal Computer to RICM.
The donation is a very early personal computer (1970’s) that is in mint condition. The Sol Computer was available after the Apple I and around the time of the prototype Apple II’s.
Beth Arena from Massachusetts recently donated a Magic Brain Calculator to RICM.
The donation is from 1955 and is in mint condition. Read the story of Beth's grandfather and the Chadwick Calculator.