I speak only with the authority of my own estimations. Technology will indeed change and older platforms will die out as new mutations propagate. Nevertheless, one hundred years is a relatively short enough time for there to remain a nostalgic need to maintain "backward compatibility" in the race to the future. Witness the emulators for our oldest of video games available now, even 30 years out of the gate.
To add to my projection: we should still be able to find references to it for another 100-200 years after the initial hundred years. Then, as most everything else in contemporary human experience, it will return to dust; though I imagine there will be at least one museum dedicated to early human digital computation devices which may retain the title in its catalog of turn-of-the-millennium gaming history. It has set some pretty impressive benchmarks which can't be taken away from it.
My thoughts are a work in progress, so please excuse the mental dust.