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It was the heady days of modem dial-up sounds and data being stored in rooms, not your pocket. Sure, you might have been forging a new tech frontier, but you were nothing without proper gear. ThinkGeek has teamed up with Halt and Catch Fire, which premieres this Sunday at 10|9c on AMC, to curate a list of swag taking you back to the days of BBS - from what they had to what they would have craved. Take a look while your code is compiling.
It's a nightmare on Nerd Street.
Catch it this Sunday, May 31st, at 10/9c.
Who didn't dream of a classic arcade cabinet for their wrist (complete with lights and "pew-pew" noises? Dream no-more, child of the '80s, this magic can be yours.
Fluxing lights show you the time, while the time circuit LCD shows you the date. Plus you can also activate "Time Travel" mode which… well, we don't want to spoil everything for you.
No more looking for bits and drivers, this kit covers almost every kind of electronic repair you can think of with an individual screwdriver for every need, including some that didn't exist in 1985.
Working with computers all day can be stressful… if only there was a way to make all those blinking lights work to our advantage… if only there was some way they could be soothing and peaceful instead of signalling that a server was going down...
When you just can't say these words with your mouth one more time, try wearing your thoughts around the office (or home, or school, or everywhere).
"One day we'll never have to type again. We'll all just have to point at our computers, and they'll know exactly what to do" - said by everyone in the '80s
A stylish Casio with a black rubber band may have been the height of fashion back then, but a watch that can charge our devices? That's what we're talking about.
If only there were a way to play games from practically every gaming system with just one machine.... (We can only daisy-chain so many A-B switches to the back of the TV, after all.)
Someday, we'll be able to carry around all our favorite video games everywhere - we'll have thousands to choose from and no lines to wait in. It'll be radical.
Everyone (we're not exaggerating) had a Rubik's cube in 1985. Trying to learn its secrets was sometimes like exploring a maze in the dark - this would have at least made it a little brighter.
So ThinkGeek, Much Social.
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