*Zenith Supersport 286- I tried to fix this one, but I got over-ambitious and screwed up the screen, as it was one of those ZEBRA-connector types. The rest of the computer was broken from sitting in a box that I didn't take very good care of.
*Zenith Supersport 386SX- I shorted the pins on a power supply with Arctic Silver. Totally fried the voltage regulator.
I couldn't figure out why the system would not display other VGA modes properly, like those used in Wolfenstein 3D, Doom I/II, or the Windows 95 boot-up screen. I tried to add some jumpers to the motherboard to see if it would make it work, but the solder would not suck out when heated, but I used the wrong-size drill to make the clearing holes through the vias. I used the motherboard later as a test bed for my IC heat-gun desoldering. I took the power supply from one and the motherboard from the other to repair the system. Still works today, although I can't use Doom or Windows 95 on it.
*Toshiba T6400SXC- This one was terrible, and already on its way out, but I managed to salvage several components from it, including the screen and hard drive.
*Sager FMA7500- This one was starting to crumble, but it was my second foray into retro-computing, and I LOVED the compact size. I messed up the first screen, but later was able to use another screen afterwards without the screen casing. I wasn't able to use the motherboard for anything else.
One Joystick in 2010, I think.
Two Rare Memory Modules (1 MB and 2 MB) for the Zenith Supersport 386SX, although for some reason I doubt they were in working condition. I salvaged the memory chips on the off-chance I could use them in the future.
An Okidata ML192-Plus Dot-Matrix Printer, because I had no idea there was a memory battery soldered in. I lost traces, and was unable to bring it back to full condition. The parts themselves are still available, if anyone wants them.
A Gateway 2000 Keyboard, because I broke two keys off of it, so I took it apart for parts. They're still available, if wanted.
A Conner 121MB Hard Drive- This one was on its way out, though. It worked well for the Zenith Supersport 386SX.