Computers and back dating

This paved the way for the clone industry, which in the end marginalized the influence of Big Blue.magazine called 1982 “The Year of the Computer” as the industry grew up.Texas Instrument’s poorly designed and ill-fated TI-99/4 also shipping in 1979 as the personal computer industry’s first 16-bit computer.It was hobbled by an 8-bit bus for memory and peripherals, which slowed memory access significantly.The Osborne 1 was about this size of a suitcase, ran CP/M, included a pair of 5.25″ floppies, and had a tiny 5″ display.The innovative machine was bundled with about

This paved the way for the clone industry, which in the end marginalized the influence of Big Blue.magazine called 1982 “The Year of the Computer” as the industry grew up.Texas Instrument’s poorly designed and ill-fated TI-99/4 also shipping in 1979 as the personal computer industry’s first 16-bit computer.It was hobbled by an 8-bit bus for memory and peripherals, which slowed memory access significantly.The Osborne 1 was about this size of a suitcase, ran CP/M, included a pair of 5.25″ floppies, and had a tiny 5″ display.The innovative machine was bundled with about $1,500-2,000 worth of software, and the whole package sold for $1,899.

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This paved the way for the clone industry, which in the end marginalized the influence of Big Blue.

magazine called 1982 “The Year of the Computer” as the industry grew up.

,500-2,000 worth of software, and the whole package sold for

This paved the way for the clone industry, which in the end marginalized the influence of Big Blue.magazine called 1982 “The Year of the Computer” as the industry grew up.Texas Instrument’s poorly designed and ill-fated TI-99/4 also shipping in 1979 as the personal computer industry’s first 16-bit computer.It was hobbled by an 8-bit bus for memory and peripherals, which slowed memory access significantly.The Osborne 1 was about this size of a suitcase, ran CP/M, included a pair of 5.25″ floppies, and had a tiny 5″ display.The innovative machine was bundled with about $1,500-2,000 worth of software, and the whole package sold for $1,899.

||

This paved the way for the clone industry, which in the end marginalized the influence of Big Blue.

magazine called 1982 “The Year of the Computer” as the industry grew up.

,899.

computers and back dating-61

Apple introduced the first consumer machine with a mouse and graphical user interface, the Lisa.1980 was the year Commodore opened the floodgates of home computing with the 9 VIC-20.Sinclair tried to one-up them with a 9 kit computer, the ZX80, which was quite popular in Britain, but it was destined to remain a bit player in the PC industry.The first personal computers, introduced in 1975, came as kits: The MITS Altair 8800, followed by the IMSAI 8080, an Altair clone. Bill Gates and Paul Allen wrote a BASIC compiler for the Altair and formed Micro-soft. That was also the year Zilog created the Z-80 processor and MOS Technology produced the 6502.