Xerox 9900

Created: October 27, 2013 12:33 pm by Admin
Modified: July 21, 2017 10:19 am by Admin

March 1984: Xerox 9900 duplicator with computerized programming, that enhanced productivity for central reproduction offices or commercial printers.

Did you know? The design name of the Xerox 9900 was Excaliber

IMAGES

SPECIFICATIONS

 Dept

 Width

 Height

 Weight

 Floor Space Requirements (Meters/Feet)

(Centimeters) / (inches)

 188 / 74

 330 / 130

 213 / 48

 1383 / 3050

 4 x 3 / 14 x 10

Do you have any more information about this model, or have brochures / pictures? Please leave a reply in the form below, or send an email to xeroxnostalgia@outlook.com

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Rufus Williams
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Rufus Williams

I loved this machine. Was ACT trained under the threat of scratching the belt during pumicing and cleaning would lead to job termination. Lol I never damaged one, hated cleaning those croutons tho! Looked forward to the 5090 and those organic disposable belts!!!

Ron
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Ron

I have a feeling that the guy in the photograph is Dan Rosenburg one of the Human Factors Engineers based in Rochester NY

P.W.
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P.W.

Of all the machines I serviced during my Xerox career I enjoyed working on this one the most. If my memory is correct Mellon Bank downtown Pgh had one and ran 1 million copies a month. month in month out.
P.W.

John Mitchell
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John Mitchell

I joined Xerox as a PST working on 1045’s and was promoted to FST a year later. I remember going to Leesburg for training on this and the other centralized products (9400 & 9500). I loved working at Xerox back then (1984 – 1996).

Spencer Hull
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Spencer Hull

I have a mainframe for one if there’s an interest, I’ll send a picture.

T86G
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T86G

My favorite of the entire 9000 series! That sorter / finisher was amazing. The OIM! (Operator Interface Module, or CRT) That was so futuristic back when personal computers were only just starting to hit big. I could watch it run for hours (and sometimes did, waiting to catch an intermittent jam). And the timing of the document feeder when running duplex jobs, dividing into sets of 7, so by the time the 7th Side 1 was through, the first Side 2 was already in the chute! This is the only product design name I remember hearing about before the product… Read more »