Have you all read the post at Kroll's Blog about a guy who recently brought his old Mac SE (or SE/30) into an Apple Store because he finally decided it was time to upgrade? He'd been using the thing since it was new, and since it apparently did what he needed it to do, he hadn't seen the need for anything more.
Of course, the thrust of the original post is that the guy is an oddball for still using such an old machine. When I read about it my thought was, "Cool! Here's a guy who has been content with his Mac's capabilities for that many years." Around the 'Fritter, we all know that an old Mac isn't obsolete; its still just as useable as ever. As my sig line has said for the last two years, obsolescence is just a lack of imagination.
If you're like me, you've got more than one Mac in your home or office. Hopefully, you do better than I, and your old iron does more than sit on a shelf. If so, how's about sharing what it does and how it does what it does. (By old iron, I'm talking machines with 68K processors) Games? Word processing? Home automation? Let's show each other how these old machines can be kept productive and out of the recycler's chop shop.