Learning to use the Atari display list can help to unleash the full power of Atari's custom LSI video integrated Circuits.
[author : Chris Crawford and Lane Winner]
This full-function computer fits in your hand and weighs 14 ounces.
[author : Gregg Williams and Rick Meyer]
Interfering electrical noise must be dealt with according to its mode of transmission.
[author : Steve Ciarcia]
This popular Japanese personal computer may soon be sold in the United States.
[author : Michael Keith and C P Kocher]
Bar code provides a cheap, easily reproduced, mass-storage medium that encourages the publication of software.
[author : Thomas McNeal]
This driver software allows your printer to transcribe the high-resolution graphics of the Apple II personal computer.
[author : Phil Roybal]
Part 3 concludes this series with a description of Micrographs powerful software and instruction-set usage.
[author : E Grady Booch]
Knowing the differences between the six most popular BASICs is essential.
[author : Teri Li]
[author : John C McCallum]
[author : Brian P Hayes]
[author : John Martellaro]
[author : Tom Harmon]
This month's cover photograph by Ed Crabtree highlights three examples of a new phenomenon in the personal computer field: the HHC (hand-held computer). Shown are (from top to bottom): the Panasonic HHC; the Quasar HHC; and the Radio Shack HHC. All three units are discussed in this issue. Other articles this month describe two other miniature computers: the Sinclair ZX80 and the Hewlett-Packard HP-41C.
Elsewhere in this issue, Steve Ciarcia describes electromagnetic interference; we describe some of the exciting capabilities of Atari graphics; and we review an intriguing new Japanese computer: the NEC 8001; plus a new regular section of hardware and software reviews.