is another interesting calculator. This machine is
probably a product of the early-'70's, perhaps 1972 to
1973, but I'm not sure. It appears to be a virtual clone
of the Sharp EL-8, one of the first 'handheld' (albeit it
is a bit of a stretch to consider this machine a
The machine is a basic, 4 function, 8 digit floating point calculator. It uses individual tube-type vacuum flourescent displays, with a unique segment pattern, causing the digits to look more 'hand written'. The most unique digit is the 0, which is 'half height', and looks rather strange."
Source: Rick Bensene's Old Calculators
X-Number World of Calculators