BASIC interpreters: GW-BASIC, IBM BASICA, True BASIC, Liberty BASIC, Tiny BASIC, Yabasic, ScriptBasic, BASIC09, Atari BASIC, Visual Basic, TI-BASIC, ... Beta BASIC, GFA BASIC, QBasic, Integer BASIC

9781155324463: BASIC interpreters: GW-BASIC, IBM BASICA, True BASIC, Liberty BASIC, Tiny BASIC, Yabasic, ScriptBasic, BASIC09, Atari BASIC, Visual Basic, TI-BASIC, ... Beta BASIC, GFA BASIC, QBasic, Integer BASIC

Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 58. Chapters: GW-BASIC, IBM BASICA, True BASIC, Liberty BASIC, Tiny BASIC, Yabasic, ScriptBasic, BASIC09, Atari BASIC, Visual Basic, TI-BASIC, Commodore BASIC, UBASIC, Sinclair BASIC, IBM System/36 BASIC, Beta BASIC, GFA BASIC, QBasic, Integer BASIC, GLBasic, AmigaBASIC, MSX BASIC, STOS BASIC, Southampton BASIC System, Gambas, BASIC-PLUS, Galaksija BASIC, Locomotive BASIC, TI BASIC, BASIC Stamp, IBM Disk BASIC, Mallard BASIC, Atari ST BASIC, Data General Business Basic, Just BASIC, Run BASIC, Family BASIC, CBASIC, TI Extended BASIC, B32 Business Basic, Creative Basic, Turbo-Basic XL, MAI Basic Four, BASIC A+, IBM Cassette BASIC, Basic-256, SdlBasic, SuperBASIC, BASIC Atom, Multi-user BASIC, AlphaBasic, Chipmunk Basic, PSX Chipmunk BASIC, Mobile BASIC, G-BASIC. Excerpt: Atari BASIC is a BASIC interpreter for the Atari 8-bit family of 6502-based home computers. The interpreter originally shipped on an 8 KB cartridge; on later XL/XE model computers it was built in, with an option to disable it, and started when the machines were booted with no other cartridges in place. The complete commented source code and design specifications of Atari BASIC were published as a book in 1983. This marked the first time source code was made available for a commercial language. The output of a small program using GRAPHICS 2 mode. The text says in READY. In the nomenclature of the time when these machines were designed, "K" was taken to mean one kilobyte, so that is how it is expressed here. Similarly, further, on the family of processors use by Atari machines, in the assembly language "$" introduced a hexadecimal number, or it was suffixed subscripted with its radix, so, for example, "one hundred and twenty-eight" is "12810", "$80", or "8016". If a number is expressed with no radix, decimal (10) is assumed, and a leading 0 does not imply octal. Thes...

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