I still have a collection of them, early norton, ghost, etc., even a win95 I think on a half dozen disks.
This kind of thing is causing problems for archivists, suppose in 100 years an archeologist finds a floppy disk archive of some president or other and there is no floppy drive available any more. The same thing happens to all the other formats, analog data tapes like the early commodore 64 had, other tape formats, then hard drives of a few megabytes or the original ones on a 14 inch platter that held all of a megabyte I think, then 8 inch floppies, then 5 1/4 floppies of various densities, then CD's, then DVD's, then blu-ray, and now thumb drives, and other flash products. Don't forget the early 12 inch movie disks, the first 'DVD'. Where do you find players for that format anymore? It is an archivists nightmare. Then in the audio world, 19th century cylinders, various kinds of 12 to 16 inch 78 RPM records, then 10 inch vinyl, 12 inch mono hifi vinyl, stereo vinyl, 4 channel vinyl, reel to reel tapes, 8 track cassettes, 1/8 inch cassettes, then CD's and now thumb drives and movie DVD with 24 bit audio. Right now I have two 4 track 10 inch reel to reel tapes of an early Southwind recording (my band in Venice Beach, California) but my decks are all dead, so it is a hassle to find somebody to transfer them to digital formats.