What you’re looking at above is currently the world’s smallest functional Macintosh Computer, built by craft master John Badger. That’s right, this geek decided to build a miniature, yet fully-functional, Mac Classic, complete with HDMI, two USB ports, and an Ethernet port, all powered by Rasberry Pi. Continue reading for a video.

The Macintosh Classic is a personal computer manufactured by Apple. Introduced on October 15, 1990, it was the first Apple Macintosh to sell for less than US$1,000. Production of the Classic was prompted by the success of the Macintosh Plus and the Macintosh SE.

The system specifications of the Classic were very similar to its predecessors, with the same 9-inch (23 cm) monochrome CRT display, 512�384 pixel resolution, and 4 megabyte (MB) memory limit of the older Macintosh computers. Apple’s decision to not update the Classic with newer technology such as a 68010 CPU, higher RAM capacity or color display ensured compatibility with the Mac’s by-then healthy software base as well as enabled it to fit the lower price-point Apple intended for it.