Grooves of a vinyl 33 rpm LP stereo record.
Pink cocktail (martini) glass and gold swizzle stick
Retro anodized aluminum tumblers.
Vinyl LP and Turntable
A vinyl LP record on a turntable.
Hot coffee on the way
Vintage coffee maker on a burner.
Retro Flash Bulb
A vintage blue plastic coded P25 flash bulb - about to fire.
Retro Analog Knobs
Retro analog electronic control knobs.
Vintage AM Radio Dial
The dial of a retro classic AM table radio.
Super 7 portable radio dial
The dial of a retro classic AM transistor portable radio.
70s FM tuner dial
The dial of a vintage FM tuner from the 70s.
Vintage AM Radio Dial 2
Rotary telephone dial
The rotary telephone dial: vintage technology for input of numerical data.
reel of audio recording tape
Vintage audio technology: a reel of magnetic recording tape.
telephone touch tone keypad
Antique AM Radio
The face of an antique vacuum tube AM radio from the 1930s. The tuning dial is labelled in the older terminology of Kilocycles and Megacycles.
vintage vacuum tube
A vacuum tube - vintage electronic and radio technology.
mustard and ketchup
mustard and ketchup squeeze bottles
Argus C3 Matchmatic 35mm film camera
This handsome Argus 35mm film camera is the model used by Colin Creevey in several of the Harry Potter films. It was in production from 1939 through 1966.
Vintage calculator keypad
3D glasses for viewing red/blue anaglyph images.
Vintage 70s Fender Heavy guitar pick. A very hard, stiff pick sometimes used on bass guitar.
Retro Classic Table Radio
Vintage AM table radio from 50s/60s.
group of 3D glasses (cheap cardboard variety)
Analog reel-to-reel tape recorder
Compass Drawing a Circle
Vintage mechanical compass drawing a circle.
A retro classic table radio with a prominent dial
A toy microscope from around 1960
Super 8 Camera
A vintage Super 8 camera used for home movies
Vintage Argus C3 "brick"
Classic Argus C3 35mm film camera with flash
Liquors and Beer on University Ave
A classic neon sign on University Avenue, Saint Paul Minnesota
Retro style bowling alley sign
A slide rule: the original analog computer. It performed multiplication and division by additiona and subtraction of logarithms, and often had scales for trigonometric functions. It was up to the user to keep track of the trailing zeroes.
A gyroscope in action.