Microsoft QuickBASIC 4.0 for IBM personal computers and compatibles
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Microsoft QuickBASIC 4.0 for IBM personal computers and compatibles Basic language reference. by Microsoft Corporation.

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Published by Microsoft Corporation in Redmond,WA .
Written in English


Book details:

ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18927631M

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Microsoft QuickBASIC for IBM personal computers and compatibles: Basic language reference: 1: Microsoft Windows Active Directory planen und einführen, m. CD-ROM. Erprobte Konzepte und Erfahrungsberichte der Microsoft Consulting Services: 1: Microsoft Windows & MS-DOS for Workgroups: 1. Microsoft QuickBASIC for IBM personal computers and compatibles: 1 copy User's Guide: Microsoft MS-DOS 1 copy Getting Started (In-Depth Information for Getting the Most oout of Windows 1 copy. BASIC (Beginners' All-purpose Symbolic Instruction Code) is a family of general-purpose, high-level programming languages whose design philosophy emphasizes ease of use. The original version was designed by John G. Kemeny and Thomas E. Kurtz and released at Dartmouth College in They wanted to enable students in fields other than science and mathematics to use ed by: John G. Kemeny, Thomas E. Kurtz. It was based on the earlier QuickBASIC compiler but without QuickBASIC's compiler and linker elements. Version was shipped together with MS-DOS and higher, as well as Wind Windows NT 3.x, and Windows NT IBM recompiled QBasic and included it in PC DOS 5.x, as well as OS/2 onwards.

de facto standard for IBM-compatible personal computers built around bit Intel microprocessors such as the and Pentium. Windows NT is the industrial-strength version of Windows that runs on PC compatibles as well as some RISC (reduced instruction set computing) workstations. There are three prerequisites for using this book.   The Personal System/2 or PS/2 is IBM's third generation of personal computers. Released in , it officially replaced the IBM PC, XT, AT, and PC Convertible in IBM's lineup. Many of the PS/2's innovations, such as the UART, KB inch floppy disk format, Model M Keyboard layout, pin SIMMs, the PS/2 keyboard and mouse ports, and the VGA . It is otherwise identical to Microsoft/IBM BASICA, but is a fully self-contained executable and does not need the ROM BASIC. It was bundled with MS-DOS operating systems on IBM PC compatibles by Microsoft. Microsoft also sold a BASIC compiler, BASCOM, compatible with GW-BASIC, for programs needing more speed. IBM computers had BASIC in ROM, and IBM's versions of BASIC used code in this ROM-BASIC, which allowed for extra memory in the code area. BASICA last appeared in IBM PC DOS , and in OS/2 ( and later), the version had ROM-BASIC moved into the program code. Microsoft released GW-BASIC for machines with no ROM-BASIC. Some OEM releases.

The program originated on the MS-DOS platform, but has since been ported to Linux and Microsoft Windows. Additionally Tim Gilman has ported Fractint to the Macintosh. FractInt is one of the oldest freeware programs still being maintained. During the early s the program was the definitive fractal generating program for personal computers. Programs are written in Microsoft QuickBASIC version , and may be easily translated into other languages. Data acquisition with DMA has two primary advantages. First, since the data are transferred direct- /90/$ ly from the RTI board to memory, faster data acquisition rates are by: 6. Animation & Cartoons Arts & Music Computers & Technology Cultural & Academic Films Ephemeral Films Movies News & Public Affairs. Understanding 9/ Spirituality & Religion Sports Videos Television Videogame Videos Vlogs Youth Media Community Video. Featured Full text of "PC Mag ". The ultimate reference guide to the entire family of IBM personal computers. Insights, techniques, tech data. The Programmer's PC Source Book: Thom Hogan: Microsoft Press: Reference tables for IBM PC's and compatibles, PS/2 systems, EISA-based systems, DOS Version 5, Windows V3. The Standard C Library: P.J. Plauger: Prentice-Hall.