Home Computers

Some articles on computers, computer, home computers, home computer, home:

Personal Computer - History
... Main article History of personal computers See also Microcomputer revolution The Z3 by German inventor Konrad Zuse from 1941 was the first working programmable, fully automatic computing machine ... is often regarded as the inventor of the computer ... The Programma 101, released in 1965, was the first commercial "desktop computer", but today it would usually be considered as a printing programmable ...
List Of Home Computers By Video Hardware
... This is a list of home computers, sorted alphanumerically, which lists all relevant details of their video hardware ... A home computer was the description of the second generation of desktop computers, entering the market in 1977 and becoming common during the 1980s ... A decade later they were generally replaced by IBM PC compatible "PCs", although in actuality home computers are also members of the class known as personal computers ...
History Of Video Games - 1980s - Gaming Computers
... These rivals helped to catalyze both the Home computer and Games markets, by raising awareness of computing and gaming through their competing advertising ... In 1984, the computer gaming market took over from the console market following the crash of that year computers offered equal gaming ability and, since their simple design allowed games to take complete command of the ... It would become the most popular home computer of its day in the USA and many other countries and the best-selling single computer model of all time internationally ...
BASICODE - Historical Significance
... exchange of programs and data across mutually incompatible home computer architectures ... These computers were sold by multiple companies and directly competed with other popular home computers ... MSX was successful mostly in the home markets of the manufacturers, for example Japan, South Korea, the Netherlands and Brasil ...

Famous quotes containing the word home:

    It ain’t home t’ ye, though it be the palace of a king,
    Until somehow yer soul is sort o’ wrapped round everything.
    Edgar Albert Guest (1881–1959)