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Widget Of The Week

Sharp PA-3100S Electronic Typewriter 1986

With the benefit of hindsight it is easy to see how fast things changed in the 70s and 80s, when it came to the written word. Before then writing was basically something the vast majority of people did with pens and paper. Others learned to type, either out of necessity or because it was a part, or all of their job description. Nowadays we are all familiar with QWERTY keyboard, and even if our typing skills are limited to hunt-and-peck, we get there in the end. It was, of course, all thanks to computers and, more specifically, word processing software, the latter arguably one of, if not the most important developments in human communications since the invention of the printing press.

 

Word processors go back a surprisingly long way. They have been with us in one form or another for 50 years or more -- depending how they are defined. But before they became so firmly rooted in our culture there was a short transition period when typewriter manufacturers upped their game to compete with the threat from the new technology. The typewriter has also been around for a while, almost 150 years in fact but until the 1960s it had changed comparatively little. Electric motors and actuators made them faster and easier to use but the first really significant change occurred in the early sixties when IBM introduced the Selectric or ‘Golfball’ mechanism. A spinning metal ball replaced Rows of mechanical arms or typebars with characters moulded onto its surface. It moved across the page tapping out characters at high speed and eliminating at a stroke the perennial problem of jammed keys. The really big selling point, though, was that Golfballs could be easily swapped for different fonts and print sizes. Ten years later Diablo Systems launched the Daisy Wheel, a major improvement over the fiendishly complex and expensive Golfball system. Characters are mounted on the end of plastic or metal spokes fixed to a spinning wheel, and because it spun so fast, it required advanced control circuitry. And so began the brief rise and fall of the Electronic Typewriter.

 

The Sharp PA-3100 shown here dates from the mid 80s. It’s a mains-powered portable housed in a tough carry case with a folding handle. It has a Daisy Wheel printer mechanism but only relatively rudimentary electronics, compared other models on the market, and what was to come. In addition to controlling the Daisy Wheel the electronics provide several extra functions, like the 150 character memory. This is enough for its auto correction system to backtrack the Daisy Wheel and erase up to a single line of text (using a separate spool of white correction tape). It does have a few other tricks up its sleeve, rarely, if ever found on older mechanical or electric typewriters. Like Golfballs a Daisy Wheel can be changed to switch fonts and character sets. It also has adjustable and proportional character spacing, text centering, automated super and subscript printing and single or ‘code’ key formatting options that would otherwise involve a lot of faffing around on a manual or electric typewriter. It uses a disposable carbon film printer ribbon cartridge producing up to 50,000 letter-quality characters for really sharp looking documents. Incidentally, film ribbon cartridges were quite popular for a while until some bright spark pointed out that they had a fatal security flaw. Documents could be easily recovered simply by extracting and literally reading the ribbons from discarded cartridges…  

 

The lack of more advanced word-processing type features was almost certainly a deliberate marketing ploy. It seems clear that the PA-3100 was aimed specifically at typists who, for one reason or another, were not ready or willing to make the big jump to word processing. That’s not as shortsighted as it sounds, as at the time most WP software was decidedly user-unfriendly. It usually required a great deal of training in the dark arts of early computers, most of which had text-based command interfaces. In other words no mice or easy to understand graphical desktops, just lots of codes and keyboard shortcuts to do even the simplest things to the text on (mostly green) monitor screens.   

 

I came across this SP-3100 at a local car boot sale and the outwardly pristine condition, accompanying cartridges and instruction manual prompted me to ask the stallholder how much? It would have been rude to haggle over the £3.00 asking price, and I wasn’t surprised when I got it home to find that it was little used and in perfect working order. My guess was it was either bought by a novice typist, mistakenly thinking ‘Electronic’ meant something more elaborate, or it was a temporary stopgap or backup machine for someone waiting for the price of PCs, word processors printers and software to fall, which it did, really quickly, thanks to the likes of Amstrad, Atari, the BBC, Commodore, Dell, Hewlett Packard  and IBM to name just a few of the eighties leading lights.  

 

What Happened To It?

By the early 80s it was blindingly obvious that typewriters, whether manual, electric or electronic were effectively obsolete, but the takeup of word processing -- at the time the only compelling reason to buy a PC -- took almost everyone by surprise. The typewriter market shrunk to almost nothing over the next few years leaving just die-hard and old-school typists, too set in their ways to change. Basic word processing features quickly found their way into electronic typewriters but the lack of space for a display screen showing more than a couple of lines of text made them difficult to use. The final nails in the coffin were the rapid reductions in the size, weight and cost of desktot, laptop and notebook PCs. Even so, electronic typewriters still had one very convenient feature that laptops lacked, and that was the built-in printer. A few typewriter manufacturers thoughtfully installed printer ports on their machines, which may have prolonged their useful working lives by a few years, but the falling cost of stand-alone printers -- including several with Daisy Wheel mechanisms -- meant that electronic typewriters had mostly disappeared by the mid 1990s.    

 

There is a lively collectors market for antique, vintage and even fairly recently made electric and electronic typewriters. Really old mechanical models from the turn of the last century can change hands for hundreds, and in some cases thousands of pounds. Even machines like the Sharp PA-3100s, which are mere striplings at 40 or so years old, are worth a few quid with runners on ebay selling for between £20 and £50. It’s also worth knowing that ribbon cartridges and spools of correction tape are still available for this particular model, costing around £5.00, which makes it an entirely practical and useable machine. However, electronic typewriters still have a long way to go before they attract the attention of serious collectors and the big money. Current prices are generally quite modest, but that will change. Rare and very early models are almost certain to increase steadily in value so now might be a good time for anyone hoping to get in on the ground floor to do a little homework, keep their eyes open and start stocking up on what could become a worthwhile future investment.


DUSTY DATA

First Seen:                  1985?

Original Price:            £100?

Value Today:               £20 (1021)

Features:                     96 character switchable Daisy Wheel, 12 cps print speed, 150 character memory (one line), one touch auto correction, bold, underline text previous text, auto centering, auto return, 10/12/15 em proportional spacing, ribbon cartridge correctable carbon film approx 50k character capacity, 12k character correction ribbon

Power req.                       240 volts 50Hz AC

Dimensions:                     415 x 363 x 122mm

Weight:                            5.5kg

Made (assembled) in:       UK

Hen's Teeth (10 rarest)      5



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