From wire-frame models to photo-realism: Advanced graphics put work station-quality graphics on your desktop.
Near-ultrasonic noise produced by some computer monitors can have negative effects on end users.
HP launches the latest LaserJet, the Mac II gets a 386 processor, AutoCAD goes to release 11, and more.
Step 486/50, a technological showpiece from Everex and Velox
Muse, Occam's natural-language interface program
ProLine Backup System, Tecmar's tape backup solution for a NetWare LAN
Amiga 3000UX, a Unix graphics workstation from Commodore
Hardcard IIXL, Plus Development provides easy storage
Sun Microsystems ups the midrange workstation ante.
The SS1 is a faithful clone.
The S4000 uses Solbourne's own integrated, 64-bit CPU.
TI's 5.7-pound 386SX notebook.
A look at 27 alternatives to the popular laser printer.
Two RISC workstations join the low-end Unix market.
More than just warmed-over versions of the Norton Utilities for DOS.
IsiCAD's CADVance 4.0 makes good on the promise of multiuser CAD applications.
NCR's new 33-MHz 486 Micro Channel system is among the fastest.
Digital Research's new MS-DOS competitor promises to make more memory available for applications.
Phase II Software's ClockWise helps manage your time.
New releases from Interactive Systems and The Santa Cruz Operation.
Unix word processing takes a turn for the better.
Dell's Intel-based Unix workstation.
Microsoft's network flagship proves it is a viable alternative to NetWare.
Data Translation's VideoQuill combines text, graphics, and video.
Now you can run Lotus 1-2-3 under Unix.
Tape drives from Colorado Memory Systems and Core International.
Dolch adds a color screen to an impressive luggable, and Ashton-Tate addresses dBASE IV problems.
Creating photo-realistic 3-D images is a real challenge.
Simulating light rays in a 3-D scene.
Matching the colors you see on-screen with your printed output.
Windows 3.0 makes 24-bit color a realistic option.
Compression technologies for fullcolor graphics and full-motion video.
In the 1990s, the shift will be to high-definition and digital pictures.
A manufacturers roundup.
When it comes to chips, small can mean powerful.
Is that a relational database manager or not?
An AT&T language for programming multiprocessor systems.
RAID systems may boost PC performance and reliability.
E-mail is ready to live up to its promise.
Minix, a low-cost Unix, runs on ordinary personal computers.
C++ routines simplify Macintosh string-handling.
A new set of extensions breathes life into Super VGA hardware.
A look at programming SCSI devices on Macs and MS-DOS machines.
Our Print Queue columnist has a long history with BYTE and computers.
A Laptop on a Chip ... Almost
BYTE readers join in the 15th anniversary commemoration.
High-tech prophet Raymond Kurzweil's latest work is a masterful look at the present and future of intelligent machines.
It's time developers started concentrating on software integrity.
Jerry looks at portable computers and an outlining program.
[author : Jerry Pournelle]
With groupware, you can communicate with almost anyone, almost anywhere.
[author : Wayne Rnsh Jr.]
Martin presents an overview of Windows and OS/2 color capabilities.
[author : Martin Heller]
A look at what Apple has accomplished over the year, and an inspirational new product.
[author : Don Crabb]
Unix workstations and personal computers completely merge.
[author : David Fiedler]
DEC slowly embraces PC networking standards.
[author : Mark L. Van Name and Bill Catchings]