Somewhere in a box, I have a camera that my father gave me in my early teens. It takes one of two sizes of film, the second one a conversion hack done during WW2 when the other size wasn't available. The camera probably dates from just before the war -- let's say 1938. But either size is so large that the silver on the film has been too expensive for several decades. In another box, I have another, similar, camera that I got from a garage sale. On it, Eastman Kodak Canada is claiming dozens of patents that abruptly stop in 1916 -- presumably the date of manufacture. Another camera, this one in a box that I know, was given to my mother by my father when they were dating. So it dates from the early fifties. I also have my first camera, a late-period brownie, plus the camera I used for most of my teen years, a 126-based auto-exposure model that still seems to work. Another camera is the one given to us as a wedding present by a group of our friends. Like all the others, it still works, but I no longer use it. The technology has moved on. I bought a 5 MPx digital in 2006 that I use generally, and a 2 MPx is built-in to the phone that's always in my pocket.
My main text printer is an HP laserjet that I spent close to a thousand bucks for when I was a windows consultant in early 94 or late 93. It's still my main printer, through an adapter that connects a parallel printer connection to a USB plug. So long as I don't need colour, everything goes to the 15 year old LJ4L.
Since then, I bought a Canon i150 or some such number to handle colour. It couldn't recover after going too many months without use. I replaced it with a Brother all-in-one, which couldn't recover after the inks dried. Now I've been given an HP inkjet that hasn't been used for six months. I fear it may have died, too. Along the way, I was given a Fujitsu printer that they'd stopped making ink cartridges for and a Lexmark where the cartridges were about the same price with or without the printer attached. But the 15 year old laser still chugs along, taking a new cartridge every two or three years. 300 DPI sucks for graphics, though -- even for monochrome graphics.
I finally sold the Metro last Christmas at fifteen years old. The new owner ran into cash problems and hasn't put it on the road, but remains happy with his purchase. The replacement car is nearly new at only nine years old.
My main television is one my parents bought in 1984 or so. It still works right, but since broadcasters are expecting digital rectangular displays, they're starting to use more of the corner space -- leaving some text off my edges. The TV is a quarter century old, but has more choices on input and output than Moria's three year old TV. The picture is still perfect, other than the cut-off at the edge that all CRTs need.