I am going to delete the link to . because the page states: "In 1996, I found a strange set of boards in a surplus store in Lakewood, Colorado. At the time, it appeared to me that they were from a Linn Rekursiv computer, made by Linn Smart Computing of Glasgow, Scotland. I purchased them, and they wound up stored in a relative's basement until I dug them out in July 2003. It is now apparent that they are not in fact from a Rekursiv, so I'm still looking for a Rekursiv, software, or documentation." So obviously the linked page does not contain any information about Rekursiv, hence it is irrelevant for this article. It lists some references, but they can be included in this article if they are useful. Adrianwn (talk) 15:29, 19 December 2008 (UTC)
Well, the author of that web page may have been mistaken in his belief that he was in possession of a set of Rekursiv boards, but nevertheless, he has still written a web page entitled "The Linn Rekursiv Object-Oriented Computer" and compiled a list of references to said computer. Frankly, I don't understand how this list could be considered "irrelevant" to a WP article on the same subject! Letdorf (talk) 15:01, 20 December 2008 (UTC).
The page does not contain any information about the subject, just a plain list of references. If this list was annotated, a link to it would be worth considering; however, no information about the references is given. If you think they are relevant, you are very welcome to add some or all of them to this article. Adrianwn (talk) 17:49, 20 December 2008 (UTC)
80MB in the mid eighties for an evaluation board?
While not impossible, I find that hard to believe, and didn't see the citation to support this. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 184.108.40.206 (talk) 20:15, 1 December 2014 (UTC)