*the first and maybe most important are two "220 v 16-Pin resistor DIPs"
They're DIP resistor arrays, with a resistor from pin 1 to pin 16, the next one from pin 2 to pin 15 and so on.
The value is 220 Ohm
- I'd think they go from I/O pins to either LED's, transistors or something like that, because a higher value would have been used for eg. a discrete D/A-C or pull ups/downs (and then it would have been smarter to go with the 9 pin SIL types where 8 resistors share a common pin).
If you need another value, check the entire selection at Rapid
You can use separate resistors if needs be.
*the second is a "twenty-four-pin, .600-inch sockets"Rapid
*"single-row, 32-pin pcb mount socket"
Might be this type
or it may be this type
- both from Rapid. The former is a 32 pin SIL socket, just like an IC socket and the latter is a female "pin" header, normally used for connecting sandwiched PCB's or connecting pins to (the book should reveal which it is, or drop Mike an email to clear this up). This only comes in a 40-way version (so it probably is the other kind), but it's very easy to cut down to 32 pins.
*"pcb mount, female 9-pin d-shell connector" I figured that this was like the connector on my laptop that has two rows of 5 and 4 wholes for pins to be inserted.
Yes, it's a standard (and somewhat obsolete these days) 9-pin D-Sub connector.
Rapid sports a good selection. I didn't see any right angle mount types, but here
is their special deal (very cheap compared with their other types) in PCB mount versions.
If you need a right angle mount type, either get it from somewhere else (high street shop?) or get a solder lug version and use wire to make the connections.
(Don't mind the picture shows a 15 way plug. The page is
for a 9 way socket).
*lastly a "CKN9009 momentary push-button switch"This
is the equivalent switch from Rapid - different name, but same pin spacing, button height etc.