48 relations: Apple 80-Column Text Card, Apple DOS, Apple II graphics, Apple II peripheral cards, Apple II Plus, Apple II series, Apple IIc, Apple IIe Card, Apple IIGS, Apple III, Apple Inc., Apple Monitor II, Apple ProDOS, Applesoft BASIC, ASCII, Bandwidth (computing), Byte (magazine), Capacitor, Cassette deck, Code page 437, Command key, Electromagnetic interference, Emulator, EPROM, Expansion card, Garamond, Graphical user interface, IBM Personal Computer, Illegal opcode, InfoWorld, KansasFest, Kilobyte, List of publications and periodicals devoted to the Apple II, Macintosh, Macintosh LC, Market segmentation, Mega II, Megabyte, MOS Technology 6502, MouseText, Numeric keypad, Processor Direct Slot, QuickDraw, Random-access memory, Steve Wozniak, Velcro, WDC 65C02, Y-cable.
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 DOS is the family of disk operating systems for the Apple II series of microcomputers from late 1978 through early 1983.
The Apple II graphics were composed of idiosyncratic modes and settings that could be exploited.
The Apple II line of computers supported a number of Apple II peripheral cards, expansion cards which plugged into slots on the motherboard, and added to and extended the functionality of the base system.
The Apple II Plus (stylized as Apple.
The Apple II series (trademarked with square brackets as "Apple.
The Apple IIc, the fourth model in the Apple II series of personal computers, is Apple Computer’s first endeavor to produce a portable computer.
The Apple IIe Card is a compatibility card which allows compatible Macintosh computers to run software designed for Apple II computers (except the IIGS).
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.
The Apple III (often styled as apple ///) is a business-oriented personal computer produced and released by Apple Computer in 1980.
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 Monitor II is a CRT-based green monochrome 12-inch monitor manufactured by Sanyo for Apple Computer; for the Apple II personal computer family.
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.
ASCII, abbreviated from American Standard Code for Information Interchange, is a character encoding standard for electronic communication.
In computing, bandwidth is the maximum rate of data transfer across a given path.
Byte was an American microcomputer magazine, influential in the late 1970s and throughout the 1980s because of its wide-ranging editorial coverage.
A capacitor is a passive two-terminal electrical component that stores potential energy in an electric field.
A cassette deck is a type of tape machine for playing and recording audio compact cassettes.
Code page 437 is the character set of the original IBM PC (personal computer), or DOS.
The Command key (⌘), also historically known as the Apple key, clover key, open-Apple key, splat key, pretzel key, or propeller key, is a modifier key present on Apple keyboards.
Electromagnetic interference (EMI), also called radio-frequency interference (RFI) when in the radio frequency spectrum, is a disturbance generated by an external source that affects an electrical circuit by electromagnetic induction, electrostatic coupling, or conduction.
In computing, an emulator is hardware or software that enables one computer system (called the host) to behave like another computer system (called the guest).
An EPROM (rarely EROM), or erasable programmable read-only memory, is a type of memory chip that retains its data when its power supply is switched off.
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.
Garamond is a group of many old-style serif typefaces, named for sixteenth-century Parisian engraver Claude Garamond (generally spelled as Garamont in his lifetime).
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.
The IBM Personal Computer, commonly known as the IBM PC, is the original version and progenitor of the IBM PC compatible hardware platform.
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.
InfoWorld (formerly The Intelligent Machines Journal) is an information technology media business.
KansasFest (also known as KFest) is an annual event for Apple II computer enthusiasts.
The kilobyte is a multiple of the unit byte for digital information.
The Apple II is an 8-bit home computer introduced and regarded as one of the first highly successful mass-produced microcomputer products.
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 LC is a personal computer designed, manufactured, and sold by Apple Computer, Inc. from October 1990 to March 1992.
Market segmentation is the process of dividing a broad consumer or business market, normally consisting of existing and potential customers, into sub-groups of consumers (known as segments) based on some type of shared characteristics.
The Mega II is a custom chip from Apple Computer that is essentially an entire Apple II computer-on-a-chip.
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".
MouseText designed by Bruce Tognazzini is a set of 32 graphical characters first implemented in the Apple IIc.
A numeric keypad, number pad, numpad, or ten key, is the palm-sized, 17-key section of a standard computer keyboard, usually on the far right.
Processor Direct Slot or PDS introduced by Apple Computer, in several of their Macintosh models, provided a limited measure of hardware expandibility, without going to the expense (in both desktop space and selling price) of providing full-fledged bus expansion slots.
QuickDraw is the 2D graphics library and associated Application Programming Interface (API) which is a core part of the classic Mac OS operating system.
Random-access memory (RAM) is a form of computer data storage that stores data and machine code currently being used.
Stephen Gary Wozniak (born on August 11, 1950), often referred to by the nickname Woz, is an American inventor, electronics engineer, programmer, philanthropist, and technology entrepreneur who co-founded Apple Computer, Inc.
Velcro Companies is a privately held company that produces fasteners and other products.
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.
A Y-cable or Y cable is a self describing name of a type of cable containing three ends of which one is a common end that in turn leads to a split into the remaining two ends.