I tend to agree with Ed. It would have been nice to see a few old gems from the minicomputer era or possibly a few early microprocessor based systems - before PC cloning began.
This warehouse represents the ugly-side of mass market PCs and peripherals, and 30 years plus of built in obsolescence.
The high content of mixed plastics, glass CRTs and reduced metal makes very little of that hoard recyclable in any way.
With the pressures from attorneys to liquidate and dispose of the stock, most likely, an outside contractor will enter the warehouse with mini-bulldozers and load it indiscriminately into 40 foot dumpster trailers to be hauled off for crushing and landfill.
I saw this happen at the redundant Berkeley University Depository - across the street from where I worked, where contractors spent 3 months in Bobcats, emptying the largest warehouse in Berkeley.
A collection of stuff without order or classification, is not much more than trash.
That is why it is great to see the retrocomputing world well represented by carefully organised and fully catalogued and restored artifacts held in excellent specialist museums and collections - both in the US and Europe.