Not all of the pricing made sense: They were selling gorgeous NOS Hammarlund 300 pf log-scale variable caps for .95, but beat-to-hell removed-from-equipment military power transformers were marked - each. So like most everything else in the world, OEM is a mixed bag, but there's nothing like it in the Springs, and if you need that sort of stuff (and are willing to dig a little for it) I recommend it highly. On reading of my concept for poultry-flavored spiral notebooks, George Ewing sent me a reference to a little-known short essay by Edgar Allen Poe, entitled "Diddling," which is about scams favored by small-time con-men.("Diddling" meant "scamming" in the 1850s.) I'll quote the pertinent paragraph in full: A neat diddle is this: A friend holds one of the diddler's promises to pay, filled up and signed in due form, upon the ordinary blanks printed in red ink.); every species of wire and connector you've ever seen, as well as a multitude of semiconductor devices and used vacuum tubes.On the mechanical side it's harder to characterize: Paint cans full of 7/8" ball bearing balls, casters and wheels and aluminum tubing, scrap PC board, rolls of thin foam plastic, chunks of Bakelite, some gears and bearing assemblies, and a great deal of stuff of unkown origin that simply defies description.Two hours left in the year, and as I say each December 31 as the clock winds down, Rest in peace, but yeah, bring it on!
However, instead of being stocked with Cheerios and canned beans, they're stocked with resistors, capacitors, coils, and transformers; decrepit, defunct or obsolete computers and midlate 1990s software (Borland Quattro!
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