About This Item
Actual item shown. Inspected by our tech team. We had no source for 208VDC to test, so we could not. However, there was paper left in the machine from the last printing job and all switches and controls appear to function as intended. It appears in very good condition. This machine sells as-is with no opportunity to return.
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- We also typically take the time to thoroughly test the units we are selling
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Manufacturer - Miltope
Model - HSP3609-212AX32095 / TT-768/TYC-39(V)
Machine ID - SM-D-814577-1
S/N - 468200-1C / 32187014
NSN - 5805-01-120-2928
About the TT-768/TYC-39(V)
Print speed: three hundred 80 charcter lines per minute; line spacing 6 per inch; paper type: standard stock; pressure sensitive; 80 column fanfold; o/p requirements: 20.5 to 30 vdc; 10.7 amperes max. At 28 vdc; o/a dimensions: 20.0 in. L; 19.0 in. W; 15.5 in. H; 80 lbs. Max.; rack mounted
ABOUT THIS MACHINE
A teleprinter (teletypewriter, teletype or TTY) is an electromechanical device that can be used to send and receive typed messages through various communications channels, in both point-to-point and point-to-multipoint configurations. Initially they were used in telegraphy, which developed in the late 1830s and 1840s as the first use of electrical engineering, though teleprinters were not used for telegraphy until 1887 at the earliest. The machines were adapted to provide a user interface to early mainframe computers and minicomputers, sending typed data to the computer and printing the response. Some models could also be used to create punched tape for data storage (either from typed input or from data received from a remote source) and to read back such tape for local printing or transmission.
Teleprinters could use a variety of different communication media. These included a simple pair of wires; dedicated non-switched telephone circuits (leased lines); switched networks that operated similarly to the public telephone network (telex); and radio and microwave links (telex-on-radio, or TOR). A teleprinter attached to a modem could also communicate through standard switched public telephone lines. This latter configuration was often used to connect teleprinters to remote computers, particularly in time-sharing environments.
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