The Nat Semi 16032 project:

Then, I did a little side consulting for a group at the Med School, and advised them to buy a system based on the NS 16032 that ran Genix. I didn't have the time to do a big project for them, but suggested this would be capable of doing what they wanted in a data acquisition/ data analysis project. The machine was made by Logical Machine Co. of Chicago, which soon folded. But, the machine worked, and came with schematics, so I was able to clone it! So, after some effort, I had a 32-bit Genix system running. But, it was SLOW!!! In fact, it was so slow that even editing a file was a maddening effort, but I did learn some stuff about Unix-derived systems. Oh, I had a cast-off Versatec 1200 electrostatic printer from work, which could print text at 1200 LPM, but when printing in bit-map form it was achingly slow, about 10 minutes per page. I had made some mistakes in the driver like allocating and freeing the data buffer for every data block. But, I was really working in the dark, I knew NOTHING of Unix device driver writing.
16032 CPU, front
16032 CPU, wiring
16032 memory interface, front

This interfaced to a GE/Intersil bulk memory I got from a brain scanner when one of my friends did an upgrade on it. I'm thinking it was probably 256 K bytes, but don't quite recall.

16032 memory interface, wiring
16032 serial board, front
16032 serial, wiring