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[Riviste Storiche VideoGames] Compute!'s Gazette
« il: 02 Ago 2011 08:59:39 »







Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 1 No. 1 [July 1983]
English | 132 pages | PDF | 49.43Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/78UrFfG





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 1 No. 2 [August 1983]
English | 132 pages | PDF | 50.25Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/UBvx3tt





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 1 No. 3 [September 1983]
English | 132 pages | PDF | 51.07Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/FqEardP





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 1 No. 4 [October 1983]
English | 164 pages | PDF | 63.04Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/GV4335q





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 1 No. 5 [November 1983]
English | 212 pages | PDF | 83.26Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/7MBR7H3





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 1 No. 6 [December 1983]
English | 252 pages | PDF | 97.73Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.  

Download:  http://www.fileserve.com/file/dtANa9C






Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 1 [January 1984]
English | 212 pages | PDF | 79.03Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/gHzRwgD





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 2 [February 1984]
English | 196 pages | PDF | 71.62Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995

Download:  http://www.fileserve.com/file/XwSRM7t





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 3 [March 1984]
English | 188 pages | PDF | 69.31Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download:  http://www.fileserve.com/file/4vce765





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 3 [March 1984]
English | 188 pages | PDF | 69.31Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download:  http://www.fileserve.com/file/TTwAkqD





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 4 [April 1984]
English | 180 pages | PDF | 67.15Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download:  http://www.fileserve.com/file/w6NmPue





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 5 [May 1984]
English | 182 pages | PDF | 66.48Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download:  http://www.fileserve.com/file/yYZbFHF





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 6 [June 1984]
English | 198 pages | PDF | 70.69Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/GVUufEY





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 7 [July 1984]
English | 166 pages | PDF | 60.62Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/eCka8tc





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 8 [August 1984]
English | 164 pages | PDF | 61.24Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/JJVjJgT





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 9 [September 1984]
English | 182 pages | PDF | 66.49Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/YZpdWnv





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 10 [October 1984]
English | 196 pages | PDF | 73.12Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/vmfmHzr





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 11 [November 1984]
English | 228 pages | PDF | 84.46Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/26Cv7sP





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 2 No. 12 [December 1984]
English | 232 pages | PDF | 84.6Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download:   http://www.fileserve.com/file/gbt5sg7





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 3 No. 1 [January 1985]
English | 196 pages | PDF | 73.18Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/QCj9Kwt  





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 3 No. 2 [February 1985]
English | 164 pages | PDF | 60.24Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download:  http://www.fileserve.com/file/FmaN8Mu





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 3 No. 4 [April 1985]
English | 164 pages | PDF | 62.14Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download:   http://www.fileserve.com/file/v3sTdYR





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 3 No. 5 [May 1985]
English | 164 pages | PDF | 61.25Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download:  http://www.fileserve.com/file/m3EMQcQ





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 3 No. 6 [May 1985]
nglish | 148 pages | PDF | 61.25Mb

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/kTPQV6f  





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 3 No. 7 [July 1985]
English | 132 pages | PDF | 50.36Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/kATC5zT  





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 3 No. 8 [August 1985]
English | 100 pages | PDF | 35.98Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/p9JJA9h  





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 3 No. 9 [September 1985]
English | 132 pages | PDF | 52.24Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/yPs5FaK  





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 3 No. 10 [October 1985]
English | 162 pages | PDF | 63.25Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download:   http://www.fileserve.com/file/Mh6GPNw





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 3 No. 11 [November 1985]
English | 164 pages | PDF | 62.14Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download:  http://www.fileserve.com/file/SZyzJbT





Compute!'s Gazette Vol. 3 No. 12 [December 1985]
English | 196 pages | PDF | 75.12Mb  

 
Citazione
quote:
COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!.

An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette.COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist in entry, Gazette published several utilities. "The Automatic Proofreader" provided checksum capabilities for BASIC programs, while machine language listings could be entered with "MLX". Starting in May 1984, a companion disk containing all the programs from each issue was available to subscribers for an extra fee. Perhaps Gazette's most popular and enduring type-in application was the Speedscript word processor.

Towards the end of the 1980s, the magazine's size steadily decreased due to the increasing switch from 8-bit to 16-bit home computers. The last stand-alone issue of COMPUTE!'s Gazette was published in June,1,1990. At that point, the COMPUTE! brand, including Gazette, was sold to the publishers of Omni and Penthouse. After a three-month publication hiatus, Gazette restarted publication, this time as an insert into the newly-consolidated COMPUTE! rather than as a separate magazine. It continued in this vein until December 1993, after which it switched to a disk-only format. Due to the declining Commodore userbase, publication ceased entirely after February,12,1995.

Download: http://www.fileserve.com/file/NxQU5WP
 


Completata :bigyes:
« Ultima modifica: 08 Ago 2011 18:52:06 da sev7en »



Vitali80

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Re: [Riviste Storiche VideoGames] Compute!'s Gazette
« Risposta #1 il: 03 Ago 2011 19:22:30 »
:grazie: Sev7en!
La storia importante :ola:
« Ultima modifica: 24 Nov 2013 16:21:51 da vitali80 »



sev7en

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Re: [Riviste Storiche VideoGames] Compute!'s Gazette
« Risposta #2 il: 03 Ago 2011 20:11:45 »
Grazie vitali80,
per tutto quello che hai fatto (e fai) per questo forum... il mio un contributo minimo che spero possa solo rendere piu' gradevole una realt di per s storica.