49 relations: Apple 80-Column Text Card, Apple II accelerators, Apple II Plus, Apple II serial cards, Apple II series, Apple IIc Plus, Apple IIe, Apple IIGS, Apple Inc., Apple Lisa, Apple ProDOS, Applesoft BASIC, Baud, Bill Budge, Box-drawing character, Byte (magazine), Code page 437, CPU cache, Creative Computing (magazine), D-subminiature, Disk II, Dvorak Simplified Keyboard, Expansion card, Graphical user interface, Hartmut Esslinger, IBM PCjr, Illegal opcode, Integrated Woz Machine, Kilobyte, Liquid-crystal display, Macintosh, Macintosh External Disk Drive, MacPaint, Megabyte, MOS Technology 6502, Motherboard, MouseText, PETSCII, Phone connector (audio), Plug and play, Portable computer, QWERTY, Random-access memory, Rechargeable battery, Snow White design language, Software flow control, Transistor–transistor logic, WDC 65C02, Z-80 SoftCard.
The Apple 80-Column Text Card was an expansion card for the Apple IIe computer to give it the option of displaying 80 columns of text instead of the usual 40 columns.
Apple II accelerators are computer hardware devices which enable an Apple II computer to operate faster than their intended clock rate.
The Apple II Plus (stylized as Apple.
Apple II serial cards primarily used the serial RS-232 protocol.
The Apple II series (trademarked with square brackets as "Apple.
The Apple IIc Plus is the sixth and final model in the Apple II series of personal computers, produced by Apple Computer.
The Apple IIe (styled as Apple //e) is the third model in the Apple II series of personal computers produced by Apple Computer.
The Apple IIGS (styled as II), the fifth and most powerful model of the Apple II family, is a 16-bit personal computer produced by Apple Computer, Inc.
Apple Inc. is an American multinational technology company headquartered in Cupertino, California, that designs, develops, and sells consumer electronics, computer software, and online services.
The Apple Lisa is a desktop computer developed by Apple, released on January 19, 1983.
ProDOS is the name of two similar operating systems for the Apple II series of personal computers.
Applesoft BASIC is a dialect of Microsoft BASIC, developed by Marc McDonald and Ric Weiland, supplied with the Apple II series of computers.
In telecommunication and electronics, baud (symbol: Bd) is a common measure of the speed of communication over a data channel.
Bill Budge (born August 11, 1954) is an American video game programmer and designer.
Box-drawing characters, also known as line-drawing characters, are a form of semigraphics widely used in text user interfaces to draw various geometric frames and boxes.
Byte was an American microcomputer magazine, influential in the late 1970s and throughout the 1980s because of its wide-ranging editorial coverage.
Code page 437 is the character set of the original IBM PC (personal computer), or DOS.
A CPU cache is a hardware cache used by the central processing unit (CPU) of a computer to reduce the average cost (time or energy) to access data from the main memory.
Creative Computing was one of the earliest magazines covering the microcomputer revolution.
The D-subminiature or D-sub is a common type of electrical connector.
The Disk II Floppy Disk Subsystem, often rendered as Disk.
The Dvorak Simplified Keyboard is a keyboard layout patented during 1936 by Dr.
In computing, the expansion card, expansion board, adapter card or accessory card is a printed circuit board that can be inserted into an electrical connector, or expansion slot, on a computer motherboard, backplane or riser card to add functionality to a computer system via the expansion bus.
The graphical user interface (GUI), is a type of user interface that allows users to interact with electronic devices through graphical icons and visual indicators such as secondary notation, instead of text-based user interfaces, typed command labels or text navigation.
Hartmut Esslinger (born June 5, 1944) is a German-American industrial designer and inventor.
The IBM PCjr (read "PC junior") was IBM's first attempt to enter the home computer market.
An illegal opcode, also called an undocumented instruction, is an instruction to a CPU that is not mentioned in any official documentation released by the CPU's designer or manufacturer, which nevertheless has an effect.
The Integrated Woz Machine (or IWM for short) is a single-chip version of the floppy disk controller for the Apple II.
The kilobyte is a multiple of the unit byte for digital information.
A liquid-crystal display (LCD) is a flat-panel display or other electronically modulated optical device that uses the light-modulating properties of liquid crystals.
The Macintosh (pronounced as; branded as Mac since 1998) is a family of personal computers designed, manufactured, and sold by Apple Inc. since January 1984.
The Macintosh External Disk Drive is the original of a series of external 3.5" floppy disk drives manufactured and sold by Apple Computer exclusively for the Macintosh series of computers introduced in January 1984.
MacPaint is a raster graphics editor developed by Apple Computer and released with the original Macintosh personal computer on January 24, 1984.
The megabyte is a multiple of the unit byte for digital information.
The MOS Technology 6502 (typically "sixty-five-oh-two" or "six-five-oh-two") William Mensch and the moderator both pronounce the 6502 microprocessor as "sixty-five-oh-two".
A motherboard (sometimes alternatively known as the mainboard, system board, baseboard, planar board or logic board, or colloquially, a mobo) is the main printed circuit board (PCB) found in general purpose microcomputers and other expandable systems.
MouseText designed by Bruce Tognazzini is a set of 32 graphical characters first implemented in the Apple IIc.
PETSCII (PET Standard Code of Information Interchange), also known as CBM ASCII, is the character set used in Commodore Business Machines (CBM)'s 8-bit home computers, starting with the PET from 1977 and including the C16, C64, C116, C128, CBM-II, Plus/4, and VIC-20.
A phone connector, also known as phone jack, audio jack, headphone jack or jack plug, is a family of electrical connectors typically used for analog audio signals.
In computing, a plug and play (PnP) device or computer bus, is one with a specification that facilitates the discovery of a hardware component in a system without the need for physical device configuration or user intervention in resolving resource conflicts.
A portable computer was a computer designed to be easily moved from one place to another and included a display and keyboard.
QWERTY is a keyboard design for Latin-script alphabets.
Random-access memory (RAM) is a form of computer data storage that stores data and machine code currently being used.
A rechargeable battery, storage battery, secondary cell, or accumulator is a type of electrical battery which can be charged, discharged into a load, and recharged many times, as opposed to a disposable or primary battery, which is supplied fully charged and discarded after use.
The Snow White design language is an industrial design language which was developed by Hartmut Esslinger's Frog Design.
Software flow control is a method of flow control used in computer data links, especially RS-232 serial.
Transistor–transistor logic (TTL) is a logic family built from bipolar junction transistors.
The Western Design Center (WDC) 65C02 microprocessor is an enhanced CMOS version of the popular NMOS-based 8-bit MOS Technology 6502 microprocessor—the CMOS redesign being made by Bill Mensch in 1978.
The Z-80 SoftCard is a plug-in coprocessor card developed by Microsoft to turn the Apple II personal computer into a CP/M system based upon the Zilog Z80 CPU.