The IBM PalmTop PC110
Last updated: 30th January 2000
What, another WindowsCE machine? No - a proper palmtop PC. It's a ridiculous toy - a colour notebook PC that's smaller than a paperback book or a video cassette when closed. It fits into a jacket pocket. It makes noises. It has a built in modem. But, it has no CD-ROM drive, a 33MHz 486 processor, and a tiny keyboard. You'll either love it or hate it. Have a look here for more details and a technical specification, or here for a couple of pictures that give you an idea of its size..
The purpose of these pages is to gather information that users of the PC110 will find
helpful, but which might not be available elsewhere. If you want, you can read my long introduction that used to be on this page, that explains a
little more about why I bought the PC110 in the first place, and why I decided to start
these web pages.
Unless you can read Japanese, you're going to be installing a new
operating system onto your PC110. Or, perhaps you want to put your software back to how it
was when you got your PC110. Choose your poison...
Linux-heads are not catered for here, I'm afraid. I haven't dabbled enough in that area
to hope to give any definitive information. Try the Linux mailing
list, or these PC110/Linux links.
Check the driver matrix, which covers device support for DOS,
Windows 3.1, Windows 95, Windows NT, and OS/2 Warp.
This is a collection of tips I have gathered that relate to the unique features of the PC110:
Where did this amazing palmtop come from?Was there ever a successor? Find out some more here...
Click here to find out about the PC110 mailing lists. Includes pointers for subscribing and unsubscribing, and links to archives.
If you've got any questions regarding the information on these pages, or if you have any further information on a PC110 subject, drop me a note, or maybe post your question to the PC110 mailing list.
Click here for my PC110 links page.
I have now added a search page which allows you to search my site.
This page has been visited times since February 1st, 1998.