The P33 added support for a slew of later 68K machines:
Looking at this, the design was modernized with fewer chips but DayStar altered the location of the support spacer hole:
The spacer optimization is clear on this image:
I have both card versions, but I never tried either in my...
The only thing I was able to find was this picture from a past sale cached on WorthPoint (Looks like an Old StarMax)
I doubt I will ever track one of these 3-Slot Risers down unless I get a whole StarMax and at that point, one has to ask... is it worth it all this effort?
Maxis lists the color classics and LCs that leads to 16mhz being considered as acceptable, and Moby Games lists 68020 as base. :huh:
Might not handle large cities well though if you went with base requirements.
In 1991 DayStar's lineup of Cache cards came in two flavors for two Macs; the FastCache & PowerCache for the IIci & IIsi. Eventually DayStar produced the Universal card (P33) and that worked in many other Macs with appropriate adapters. This manual covers the early generation of Cache...
IIci + Turbo 601 = Madness! 8) This manual covers the IIci version.
Scanned in hi-resolution and OCRed for your pleasure.
The manual is version 1.0 dated 11/1994. It is up on Archive.org.
Got the 66mhz for $40! :-P
I ran the tree command via homebrew: Some things came up as weird text under 10.12 but that might be due to API changes and lack of support.
When I used a 10.6.8 VM; the disc came up fine with no garbled files, and imaged okay as a .cdr file via Disk Utility as shown below.