Triton One-Board Computer
The Triton one-board computer started life jointly sponsored by Transam and Electronics Today International (ETI), as a sort of cross-marketing collaboration. Transam provided the hardware in kit or a...
Transam: The Exciting New Triton Personal Computer
The Transam Triton was a British-built Intel 8080A-based kit computer that was first released in December 1978. Somewhat uniquely, it offered different levels of firmware with alternate ROM-based BASI...
"Tuscan from Transam - Take a step up to your next computer!"
Another entry in the "who?" category is this advert for the "Tuscan", from little-known British computer company Transam. It was yet another Z80-based system with an S-100 bus, built into something li...
"The model of good business: Tuscan - the all-British microcomputer"
Perhaps the chosen name in the context of "all British" was meant to be ironic. This machine (probably a Z-80 CPU, judging by its CP/M credentials), which had been launched the year before, maintains ...
"Over forty of the world's leading software houses have one thing in common - Transam Microsystems"
Another advert from Transam Microsystems Limited, showing a generic Transam box (that might be a Tuscan) in the "PET on steroids" style that Transam seemed to like, together with a scattering of 8" an...
Portable micros - taking the computer a step further
This is one of a few adverts that appeared around the time which could be read as something of a sad coda on the life of Transam Microsystems Limited, which had started out as Transam Components and w...