You’re probably familiar with the Internet Archive due to the famous Wayback Machine that captures the way websites and pages looked in the past, while also providing evidence of online content that some have tried to retroactively hide.
But the Internet Archive has other claims to fame as well, especially due to its large collection of browser-accessible legacy software, like old versions of games, apps and even operating systems. The organization catalogs and makes these available to all users as a form of historical conservation in the digital age.
And now the Internet Archive has created a whole new collection of Amiga software, featuring tens of thousands of pieces of code designed specifically for the now-defunct personal computer. If you want to experience or even relive a piece of digital history, then this is your chance. The collection holds over 10,000 games, applications and demos, all of which you can run in your browser. You can even download the items as ADF floppy disk images to run on your own emulator.
In case you’re not satisfied with your Amiga experience, you might want to check out some other offerings from the Internet Archive, such as the version of Windows 3.1 alongside 1,500 of its applications.