Chips to the left, chips to the right: Microprocessors and chip sets are delivering more power and functionality in smaller form factors.
A full-fledged hand-held computer.
The Star Jet printer goes with you anywhere;
Microcom's modem ignores line noise;
Soft-ICE/W debugs from Windows; and more.
BYTE editors and contributors select the best products of 1991.
The fifth installment in our Classic Languages series.
Cross-platform development presents unique challenges in this era of proliferating platforms and fragmenting standards.
Tracking software change in multiplatform environments.
A new generation of operating systems will help developers write applications for multiple platforms.
Database libraries with the horsepower to build powerful multiuser applications.
In our first BYTE Lab Product Report, we sample the DOS database market.
Six new graphics adapters promise to make Windows more efficient.
Five data-analysis programs promise understanding in a sea of information.
A strong contender for the Macintosh spreadsheet crown elbows in on Excel's and Wingz's turf.
A look at four toolkits for building protected-mode DOS programs.
Tektronix's dazzling new color printer.
Supercharged SuperCalc, jaggies relief, and a tool to improve Windows.
A Lap Link cable and your desktop's printer port can take the place of a laptop keyboard.
The R4000, RISC System/6000, and 486 pipelines are compared.
Memory control blocks, creating Mac text files, and a Unix utility.
Finding the best language systems to use under System 7.0.
[author : Don Crabb]
The low-end workstation world takes on new significance from ACE and Solaris.
[author : David Fiedler]
Packet burst and 100-Mbps Token Ring technologies could change the face of networking in 1992.
[author : Barry Nance]
A developer's view of Windows 3.1.
[author : Manin Heller]
Big RAM disks, COM ports, TSRs, and a patriotic virus.
Jerry tries to upgrade to Windows 3.1.
[author : Jerry Poumelle]
Getting your Macs, PCs, and Unix machines connected is simple. Getting them to work together isn't.
[author : Wayne Rash Jr.]
Most benchmark results should not be taken at face value.
The New Hacker's Dictionary exhilarates; Technobabble indicts.
A pithy look at whom and how standards serve.
The Envelope, Please ...
More on safety, Soviets, and C.