Not sure. But there was box that sat underneath the thing. Wasn't particulaly interested in Macs at the time. I remember it was networked. I could have got the monitor size wrong but it seemed huge compared to the built-in one.
The rest of the machines were Compaq 286 Deskpros for pain text work using WordStar 2000. Despite these advancements we were still using miles of invisible to put the pages together. Real "cut n paste" if you know what I mean.
One of my co-workers had an Amstrad with those 3" fdds. We use to play games on it in our lunch sessions.
The Acorn never falls far from the tree.. x86 GUI whore.
I'd imagine it would really depend on what the buyer is trying to achieve. If it's just to have an all-in-one Mac in his/her collection "bingo" task achieved! Bonus-faster, internal hdd on high end ones, backwards compatible with existing software base and reads read/ writes a variety of diskette formats.