Similar to pictured, an Agnus 8361R3 chip for the Commodore Amiga 1000 computer. These are Commodore original / new old stock.
Warranty and Returns:
We understand that there may be compatibility issues, space constraints, or it just doesn’t look perfect. This item can be returned within 14-days for ANY reason. However, shipping to and from is not refundable.
- Other shipping methods are available – contact us for details.
- Combined shipping is available for most items – contact us for details.
- Local pickup is also available at no cost.
The Computer Preservation Group is dedicated to the preservation of historical computers. To help fund ongoing operations, select items are made available. To learn more, please visit our website: www.computerpreservation.com. Thank you for your support!
Details from http://www.bigbookofamigahardware.com/bboah/product.aspx?id=1478:
The Agnus is responsible for controlling around 25 system DMA channels, the generation of various system clocks in some Amiga's and for addressing Chip RAM. Infact, Chip Memory is so called because it's addressable by the system's custom chips, unlike Fast Memory. The Agnus also cotains an integrated Copper (co-processor) which controls aspects of the Amiga's display such as draggable screens, and the infamous "copper scrolls". The Amiga's blitter is also located in the Agnus chip and is responsible for moving rectangular areas of memory efficiently as possible. This may not sound particularly spectacular but the blitter is twice as fast as the 68000 at moving blocks of memory and is capable of doing it asynchronously with the 68000, meaning the processor is totally free for other operations. The blitter is particularly useful for graphics operations. Agnus is found in the OCS & ECS chipsets, and is the equivalent of Alice in the AGA chipset.