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Gizmos A - Z

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Amerex Alpha One Spycorder

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AN/PRC-6 Walkie Talkie

Apple Macintosh SE FDHD

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Archer Realistic Headphone Radio

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Atari 2600 Video Game

Atari 600XL Home Computer

Audiotronic LSH 80 'Phones

Avia Electronic Watch

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AVO Model 8 Multimeter

Bambino Challenger Radio

Bandai Solar LCD Game

Barlow Wadley XCR-30 Radio

BC-611/SCR-536 Handy Talkie

B&O Beocom 2000 Phone
B&O Beolit 609 EXP II AM Radio

Baygen Freeplay Lantern

Bellwood, Bond Spycorder

Benkson 65 LW/MW Radio

Benkson 68 Mini Tape Recorder

Benkson 79 Mini Tape Recorder

Benkson 92 Baby Sitter Alarm

Betacom BF1 Pianotel Phone

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Beseler PM2 Color Analyzer

British Gas Mk 2 Multimeter

Brolac Camera In A Can

Brydex Ever Ready Lighter

BSB Squarial

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BT Slimtel 10 HT2A

Bush CD128 Clock Radio

Bush TR 82C MW/LW Radio

Cambridge Z88 Computer

Candlestick Telephone

Canon Ion RC-260 Camera

Cartex TX-160 Multiband Radio

Casio VL-Tone Keyboard

CD V-700 Geiger Counter

CD V-715 Survey Meter

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CD V-742 Pen Dosimeter

Casio CA-90 Calculator Watch

Casio WQV-1 Camera Watch

Central C-7980EN Multimeter

Channel Master 6546

Chinon 722-P Super 8 ciné

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Citizen ST555 Pocket TV

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Clarke & Smith 1069 Radio

Clipper TC-300 Tape Recorder

CocaCola Keychain Camera

Coke Bottle AM Radio

Commodore 64 Home PC

Commodore PET 2001-N

Companion CR-313 Walkie Talkies

Computer Novelty AM/FM Radio

Compact Marine SX-25

Concord F20 Sound Camera

Connevans LA5 Loop Amplifier

Coomber 393 Cassette Recorder

Coomber 2241-7 CD Cassette

Contamination Meter No.1

Cosmos Melody Organ

Craig 212 Tape Recorder

Craig TR-408 tape recorder

C-Scope ProMet II Detector

Dansette Richmond Radio

Daiya TV-X Junior  Viewer

Dancing Coke Can

Dawe Transistor Stroboflash

Decca RP 205 Record Player

Decimo Vatman 120D Calc

Diamond Rio Media Player

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Direct Line Phones x2

Dokorder PR-4K Mini Tape

Dosimeter Corp MiniRad II

DP-66M Geiger Counter

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Eagle Ti.206 Intercom

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Electronicraft Project Kit

Eddyprobe II Integrity Tester

Ed 'Stewpot' Stewart Radio

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Field Telephone Set J

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Fisher-Price 826 Cassette

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Franklin LF-390 Guitar Radio

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G&E Bradley CT471C Test Meter

Garmin GPS III Pilot Satnav

GE 3-5805 AM CB Radio

GE 3-5908 Help CB Radio

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GPO Headset No. 1

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GPO Telephone Series 300

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GPO 12B/1 Test Meter

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Grundig Yacht Boy 210 Radio

Guy's Britannic Calculator

H&G Crystal Radio

Harrier Pilot AM/FM/Air Radio

Hacker Radio Hunter RP38A

Hacker Radio Mini Herald

Hanimex Disc Camera

Harmon Kardon HK2000

Harvard Batalion Radio

Heathkit GR-70 Multiband Radio

Heathkit Oxford UXR2 Kit Radio

Heathkit Thermo Spotter MI-104

Henica H-138 Radio Lighter

Hero HP-101 Intercom

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Hitachi TRK-8015 Cass Recorder

Hitachi WH-638 Radio

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HMV 2210 Tape Recorder

Hohner 9806 Organetta

Homer KE-10 Intercom

Homer KT-505 Phone Amplifier

Homey HR-408 Recorder

Horstmann Pluslite Task Lamp

Hy-Line 110 Clock Radio Phone

Ianero Polaris Spotlight

Ingersoll XK505 TV, Radio

Intel QXP Computer Microscope

Interstate Video Game

International HP-1000 Radio

Internet Radio S-11

IR Binoculars No 1 Mk 1

ISI Rapid Abnormality Indicator

Isis RADIO AM radio

ITT KB Super AM/FM Radio

Ivalek De Luxe Crystal Radio

James Bond TV Watch

Jasa AM Wristwatch Radio

John Adams Intercom Lab

Juliette LT-44 Tape Recorder

Jupiter FC60 Radio

JVC GR-C1 Camcorder

JVC GX-N7E Video Camera

JVC HR-C3 VHS-C VCR

JVC HR-3300 VHS VCR

King Folding Binoculars

Kodak Brownie Starflash

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Kodak EK160 Instant Camera

Kodak Pony 135

Koss ESP-6 Headphones

Kvarts DRSB-01 Dosimeter

Kvarts DRSB-88 Dosimeter

Kvarts DRSB-90 Geiger Count

Kyoto S600 8-Track Player

Labgear Handi-Call Intercom

Lamie 2-Transistor Boys Radio

La Pavoni Espresso Machine

Le Parfait Picture Frame Radio

Linwood SImple Siren Car Alarm

Ludlum Model 2 Survey Meter

Macarthys Surgical AM Radio

Magma Fumalux FL400 Lighter

Magnetic Core Memory 4kb

Maplin YU-13 Video Stabilizer

Marlboro Giant  AM Radio

Mattel Intellivision

Maxcom Cordless Phone

McArthur Microscope OU

Mehanotehnika Iskra Intercom

Memo Call Tape Recorder

Merlin Hand-Held Game

Microflame Model B Blowtorch

Micronta 22-195A Multimeter

Micronta 3001 Metal Detector

Micronta S-100 Signal Injector

Micronta VoxWatch Voice Watch

Microphax Case II Fiche

Midland 12-204 Tape Rccorder

Military Headset 5965-99-100

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Mini Instruments 5.40 Geiger

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Minolta 10P 16mm Camera

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Minolta Weathermatic-A

Minox B Spy Camera

Modernage Bookcorder 405

Mohawk Chief Tape Recorder

Monatone D 5151 AM Radio

Motorola 5000X Bag Phone

Motorola 8500X ‘Brick’

Motorola Micro TAC Classic

MPMan MP-F20 MP3 Player

Mullard OC Transistors

Music Man Talking Radio

My Power Megaphone

Mystery Microphone

Nagra SN Tape Recorder

National Hyper BII Flashgun

 

Widget Of The Week

Philips LFH0084 Dictating Machine, 1965

The well known Dutch manufacturer Philips is justly proud of its reputation as the inventor of the Compact Cassette. It was launched in 1963, became an almost immediate success and whilst practically obsolete since 2000, it continues in use to this day, albeit mostly as a nostalgic novelty. However, comparatively little is known about where it came from and what led to its development. Long story short, in the early 1960s it was the winner in a two-horse race between Philips development teams based in Vienna and Belgium. The design goal was to replace cumbersome reel-to-reel tape with an easy to use cassette system for consumer use that could record and play back high quality sound.

 

The Belgian team’s Compact Cassette design was the clear winner but what happened  next now seems rather strange. Media formats that fail at the pre production stage are generally forgotten and disappear from history, but for some inexplicable reason the Viennese team’s cassette, known internally at Philips as the ‘single hole’ or Einloch-Kassette, went on to have a brief life as a tape format in an office dictating machine. Precisely why Philips went to the trouble and expense of developing the single-hole cassette system when Compact Cassette was so perfectly suited to both roles -- dictation and hi-fi recording -- remains a mystery. But they did and here in all of its glory, in what appears to be it’s one and only commercial outing, is the desktop dictating machine that was designed to use it. Behold the mighty Philips LFH0084.

 

The Einloch-Kassette system, and as far as I’m aware it was never given a more catchy name,  is essentially two identical tape cartridges. The feed reel contains enough tape for around 20 minutes worth of recording per side on 3.81 mm (1/8 in) wide tape, running at 4.76 cms (1 7/8 ips), and it is probably no coincidence that both tape width and recording speed are exactly the same as Compact Cassette. So far so mundane, but the rather clever feature is the cassette’s STS (Self Thread System) tape lacing feature. The two cassettes are loaded into the compartment on the top of the machine – the full one goes on the left side. Pressing the large red key energises a lever that draws the tape out of the cartridge by grabbing a small red (or blue) ‘hook’ attached to a short section of leader tape. The lever then inserts the hook into the take-up cassette where it is caught by a curly notch on the rotating empty take-up reel. A buzzer sounds, indicating that the process has worked and recording or playback can begin. Hopefully you can get an idea of how it works from the close-up photo of the two cartridges.

 

Ease of use was clearly an important design consideration. Piano key controls on the top left side of the machine for play/record, fast-forward and rewind are duplicated on the large microphone, which also doubles up as a speaker. It can also be used with a stethoscope type headset and floor pedal, both of which make dictation and subsequent transcribing a lot easier. Speaking of which, you may have noticed the large horizontal scale running across the front of the machine. This is effectively the tape counter and a pointer moves across the scale as the tape is running so a particular segment of a recording can be easily identified, and it also clearly shows how much tape has been used or remains. By the way, the operating key on the deck marked with a red capital ‘T’ is for telephone recording. There is a socket on the side of the case for a pickup coil that attaches to the side of a phone.

 

By today’s standards the LFH0084 is vastly over-engineered and I suspect only one step removed from the first prototypes. It features a tough metal chassis and the fancy STS tape lacer mechanism involves many, many, moving parts, solenoids, pulleys and drive belts. The power supply is horribly complicated as well, to allow it to work on any mains supply (110 – 245 VAC, 50/60Hz) almost anywhere in the world. Build quality is outstanding, though, and there are handy features for service engineers, like the hinged main board and easy access to the drive belts, though this also suggests that the complex mechanics may have required regular attention; there’s a helluva lot to go wrong or need regular adjustment.

 

It was a fiver well spent at the Sussex boot sale where I found it. Not only was it outwardly in fair to good condition it came with a pair of the super rare tape cartridges. You can’t have everything, though and the versatile microphone speaker remote control it uses wasn’t included. I wasn’t too hopeful about it working and later, when I got it home, proved right. It was a familiar story; all of the drive belts had turned to a disgusting sticky black goop, widely deposited throughout the drive mechanism. As usual the removal took several hours and several pounds worth of cleaning materials. The transport mechanism and keys had seized, mainly due to the large red tab key coming adrift from its mounting bracket but this was easily fixed and after removing and replacing the dried out grease and squirting a few drops of oil here and there, it was ready for a safety check and power-up test. There were no sparks or smoke, the motor turned and the indicator lamps lit up, which was all very encouraging. With new drive belts fitted most tape transport functions worked straight away. The exception was the STS tape lacer, which worked only very occasionally. I managed to get hold of a service manual so there is a good chance I can get it running properly again, one day... Meanwhile I managed to jury rig a microphone and headphone long enough to verify that the electronics were okay. There was even an old recording on the tape with some short but just about legible snatches of dictation. Judging by the content it seems likely that it was once owned by an estate agent.

 

What Happened To It? 

It must have been obvious to almost everyone involved in its development that Einloch-Kassette was no match for the Compact Cassette. It failed on almost every level, but back then office users were a naturally conservative bunch. The Philips brand was highly respected and a fair few LFH0084s must have been made for the occasional one to pop up on ebay, and at car boot sales. Incidentally the ‘universal’ power supply meant that they were also sold in the US under the Norelco brand. Sadly though, rarity and weirdness count for nothing and when they appear prices are generally between £10 and £25. Don’t get too excited, though, most of them are listed as ‘for parts or not working’. On the other hand, provided you can find one that includes the mike/remote and a couple of cartridge it would make an interesting restoration project for a capable tinkerer; at worst, a good source of 60’s vintage electronic components. I have yet to see a guaranteed runner but given its rather dull appearance and the limited number of collectors in this field I have a feeling the price wouldn’t be much higher.   

 


DUSTY DATA

First Seen:                   1963?

Original Price:             £100?

Value Today:               £15 (0921)

Features:                     Dual single hole (Einloch-Kassette) tape cartridge (70 x 70mm), 2-track recording (20 mins per side) system, 4.76 cms (1 7/8 ips) speed, 3.81mm (1/8in) tape width, 6-transistor amplifier, Self Thread System (STS) tape loading mechanism, combination microphone speaker remote control, foot pedal control, telephone recording function, linear tape use indicator

Power req.                       110 – 245v 50/60Hz AC

Dimensions:                     290 x 260 x 75mm

Weight:                            3.5kg

Made (assembled) in:       Austria

Hen's Teeth (10 rarest)      5



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