EDIT: Got it :P
Error: Attempt to divide by zero at teco$|2051
system handler for error returns to command level
r Guest.Guest:>process_dir_dir>!BNLFBlpbBBBBBB 11:44 05/12/21 0.193 5 level 2,13
EDIT 2: Seems `eq` is the proper way to exit on this TECO:
r Guest.Guest:>process_dir_dir>!BNLFBlpbBBBBBB 11:56 05/12/21 0.034 3 level 2,13
And enjoy the impressive Steam library :)
You can download multics frome here:
Having said that I was surprise after reading the Multics myth and its story against bell unix is that it is all pr. or the winner took it all. And sort of rewrite the history.
-Moshix YT channel is pretty nice:
-And here some documentation and the MVS distribution:
-AND the fantastic bit-savers...enough reading material for a lifetime
I wish you lots of fun, and thanks for saving some history ;)
Node name list: http://moshix.dynu.net/
Web interface: http://relayserver.dynu.net/
About page: https://relayserver.dynu.net/about
> ?Connection closed by peer.
Though the no ports available message from telnet is fun:
> DAVE...STOP. STOP, WILL YOU... STOP, DAVE...
> WILL YOU STOP, DAVE...
> STOP, DAVE...
Unfortunately, while I'm aware of at least one preserved Honeywell DPS-8/70M at the Computer History Museum, I'm unaware of any running examples.
>The DOCKMASTER IMP was hit by lightning in July 1986 and was down for many weeks.
Somebody broke into Dockmaster in October 1986!
>Pat Coulson, an NSA spokeswoman, confirmed the 1986 security breach of Dockmaster, which she said was discovered six days after the "first known misuse" of a password and compromised information used by an unnamed corporation.
Cliff Stoll wrote about Dockmaster in The Cuckoo's Egg:
>Mr. Big fidgeted a bit, meaning that the meeting was about to break up. Greg
asked one more question: "What machines has he attacked?"
>"Ours, of course, and the Army base in Anniston. He's tried to get into White
Sands Missile Range, and some Navy shipyard in Maryland. I think it's called
>"Shit!" Greg and Teejay simultaneously exclaimed. Mr. Big looked at them
quizzically. Greg said, "How do you know he hit Dockmaster?"
>"About the same time he screwed up our accounting, this Dockmaster place sent
us a message saying that someone had tried to break in there." I didn't know what
the big deal was.
>"Did he succeed?"
>"I don't think so. What is this Dockmaster place, anyway? Aren't they some Navy
>They whispered among themselves, and Mr. Big nodded. Greg explained,
"Dockmaster isn't a Navy shipyard. It's run by the National Security Agency."
>A hacker breaking into NSA? Bizarre. This guy wanted to get into the CIA, the
NSA, Army missile bases, and the North American Air Defense headquarters.
>I knew a little about the NSA. They're the secret electronics spooks that
listen in on foreign radio broadcasts. They launch satellites to listen to Soviet
telephone calls. I'd heard (and didn't believe) rumors that they record every
overseas phone call and telegram.
Here's some discussion about Dockmaster, which was on MILNET IMP 57, and the rumored "explosive bolts" on the ARPA/MILNET gateways:
DCA must have the ability to partition the ARPANET and MILNET in
case of an "emergency", and having non-DCA controlled paths between
the nets prevents that. There was talk some time ago about putting
explosive bolts in the mailbridges that would be triggered by
destruct packets... That idea didn't get far though...
[...] Milo '1822' Medin
“Graphics terminals”, in the sense of bitmap displays, weren’t common throughout most of Multics’s life. The first one I ever used was the Alto.
Btw, great fan of your work at https://github.com/PDP-10/its. Keep up the good work in keeping computer history alive!