Vintage Microsoft Corporation Ads published today! Microsoft Windows XP 2006 Ad. Microsoft Software 2004 Ad. Microsoft Windows Toughbook Tablet PC 2004 Ad. Microsoft Windows XP Tablet PC 2004 Ad. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Texas Instruments Computers Ads published today! (1983) Texas Instruments Computer Software. Bill Cosby. The TI 99/4A Home Computer and its information management software can give you more answers you can really use. For home or personal business decisions, Microsoft Multiplan has a comprehensive spreadsheet program. TI Count accounting system. Personal Tax Plan from Aardvark Software, Inc. TI Writer Word Processing Program. TI Personal record Keeping and Home Financial Decisions. (1983) Texas Instruments Computer. TI-99 / 4A. The one that can grow with you. Bill Cosby. Only TI gives you a choice of more than 80 Solid State Software cartridges. Can expand with low-cost peripherals. Plug in more memory. Add disk drive or cassette storage, telecommunications, a speech synthesizer, or printer. (1983) Texas Instruments Software. TI 99 / 4A Computer. The best way to bring the classroom home. Bill Cosby. Every subject in our library has been carefully developed with the help of leading educators: Scott, Foresman; Addison Wesley; Milliken; DLM; Scholastic; MECC and others. Has PLATO Basic Skills and High School Skills courseware. Six available languages: TI Basic, TI Extended Basic, TI Logo, UCSD Pascal, TI Pilot and TMS 9900 Assembly language. PLATO is a trademark of Control Data Corporation, USA. UCSD Pascal is a trademark of the Regents of the University of California. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Computer Ads published today! Handspring Palm Powered Visor, Handspring Visor Electronic Organizer, Handspring Visor Global Positioning, McDonnell Douglas Software Designers, APF Electronics Personal Computer, Borg-Warner System 80, HP Pavilion 8500 Series PC, Microsoft Windows XP, IBM PS/2 Computer Network, Samsung Galaxy Tab. Sony VAIO ZI Series Notebook Laptop. Texas Instruments Computer Software, Texas Instruments Computer with Bill Cosby, Timex Sinclair 1000 Computer and Zenith HDTV XGA Computer Monitor. More Computer Ads to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Apple Computers Ads published today! (1981) Apple Computer Systems. Henry Ford knew how crucial it was to handle business details on time and on a budget. Today you have a solution that keeps you in control and saves time and money. Our personal computer. Before the Model T, only mechanics could run cars and only millionaires could afford them. Before the personal computer, only big corporations could afford to buy powerful systems and hire data processing experts. (2003) Power Mac G5 PC. The Worlds Fastest Personal Computer. The first with a 64-bit processor. The PowerPC G5 chip is based on IBM's highest performance 64-bit supercomputer processors. All inside a stunning, profession-quality aluminum enclosure that features four discrete computer-controlled cooling zones for whisper-quiet operation. (1983) Lisa Computer by Apple. The first and only computer that works in a visual way. It replaces complex computer commands with pictures familiar to anyone who's ever worked at a desk. File folders look like file folders. Memos look like memos. There's a clipboard, a calculator, even a wastebasket. Soon there'll be just two kinds of people. Those who use computers and those who use Apples. With its unique 32-bit design and 1 million characters of internal memory, it's the most powerful personal office computer ever developed. Each system gives you a whole workbench of powerful business tools, from word processing to electronic project management. (1981) Apple PC. We invented the personal computer and we specialize in nothing but. There's more software available for Apples than for any other system you can buy. And we have the most full service dealers in the industry. (1994) Apple PowerBook. With Todd Rundgren Interactive Artist and Father Don Doll Priest. What's on your PowerBook? (1994) Apple Macintosh Performa Multimedia Computer. Why is Macintosh better? Walter Mossberg noted in The Wall Street Journal on January 13, 1994, "Getting Multimedia hardware and, especially software to run on a typical IBM-compatible computer can be a frustrating - even impossible - task... In general, users of Apple's Macintosh computers face very few of these problems, because a single company - Apple... has made sound, graphics and video a priority." (2004) Apple Wireless Adapter. Wireless Internet access requires Wi-Fi Certified 802.11b or 802.11g enabled computer and internet access. Wireless printing requires Mac OS X v10.2.7 or Windows XP or 2000 and a Wi-Fi enabled printer. AirTunes requires iTunes 4.6. (1984) Apple IIc Personal Computer. The IIc is just like the leading computer in education, the Apple IIe. Only smaller. About the size of a three-ring notebook, to be exact. Built-in electronics for adding accessories like a printer, a modem, an AppleMouse or an extra disk drive when the time comes. In its optional carrying case, the IIc can even run away from home. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Commodore Computers Ads published today! (1984) Commodore 64 Business Software. Now your Commodore 64 combined with a full-range of application software means business when you do. The following practical, easy to use programs will help you get organized: The Manager. Easy Script. Easy Spell. Easy Calc 64. (1987) Amiga 500. Home Computer. It talks. It animates. It educates. Its a home office. Its a video studio. Its arcade games in stereo. We captured the excitement, beauty, and power of the Amiga 500 on a special VHS video cassette called The Amiga 500 Video Test Flight. (1983) Commodore Computers VICMODEM VIC 20. Commodore 64. Will turn them into a telecomputer. Modem costs about $100. Plus a free hour on the two most popular telecomputing services. (1983) Commodore 64 Personal Computer. Only $595. Software that works hard. Optional plug-in Z80 microprocessor. Peripherals with vision. Interfaces with all the peripherals you could want for total personal computing: disk drives, printers and a telephone modem. (1983) Commodore 64 Computer. Under $600. If personal computers are for everybody, how come they're priced for nobody? Apple IIe 64K, $1395. TRS-80 III 16K, $999. IBM PC 64K, $1355. By itself, our computer is all the computer you'll ever need, but you can add peripherals. Such as disk drives. Modems. And printers. You can also play games. (1985) The new Commodore 128 system has a powerful 128K memory, expandable by 512K. An 80-column display and 64, 128 and CP/M modes for easy access to thousands of educational, business and home programs. And a keyboard, with built-in numeric keypad, that operates with little effort. Or you can pick up the Commodore 64. It is our lower-priced model geared to more fundamental, basic needs. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Computer Ads published today! APF Electronics Personal Computer, Borg-Warner System 80, HP Pavilion 8500 Series PC, Microsoft Windows XP, IBM PS/2 Computer Network, Samsung Galaxy Tab. Sony VAIO ZI Series Notebook Laptop. Texas Instruments Computer Software and Texas Instruments Computer with Bill Cosby and Timex Sinclair 1000 Computer. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Commodore Computers Ads published today! 1955 - the "Birth of Commodore". Jack Tramiel moves to Toronto, Canada and founds Commodore International Limited, with a deal with Czechoslovakia to assemble typewriters in Canada. Why Commodore? Because Tramiel wanted a name with a military ring and because higher ranks, such as General and Admiral, were already taken. 1975 - Chuck Peddle designs the 6502 Microprocessor for MOS Technologies, styled after the Motorola 6800. 1976 - MOS Technologies release the KIM-1 Microprocessor Trainer, a single board computer. 1977 - At the West Coast Computer Faire Commodore unveils the Commodore PET microcomputer. 1979 - The company finally releases the Commodore printers 2022 and 2023, up to this point many user had to wait or look for alternatives. 1980 - The CBM 8000 computer is released. 1981 - Commodore unveils the Commodore VIC-20 aka "the Friendly Computer". 1982 introduced - VIC Modem, 16K SuperVIC, Commodore Max Machine, Commodore 64, B128 microcomputer, P128 microcomputer, BX256 16-bit multiprocessor professional microcomputer, Chuck Peddle's Victor Computer Corporation releases the Victor 9000. 1983 - SX-64, the first color portable computer. 1984 - the 264, the Commodore PC, Z8000, Commodore 16, renamed Commodore 264 as the Plus/4, they announce the DSP 1101 letter-quality daisywheel printer. 1985 - Commodore 128 Personal Computer, Amiga 1000. 1987 - Amiga 500, Amiga 2000, PC10-1, PC10-2. 1989 - Amiga 2500/30. 1990 - Amiga 3000, CDTV (Commodore Dynamic Total Vision) package. 1991 - Amiga 3000UX. 1992 - Amiga 600, Amiga 4000, Amiga 1200. 1993 - The very last machine of Commodore, the CD32, a games machine. 1994 - the production of Amigas stopped. The Commodore 64 made a listing in the Guiness Book of World Records for "The most units sold of a single model of computer." More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Apple Computers Ads published today! Apple was established on April 1, 1976, by Steve Jobs, Steve Wozniak and Ronald Wayne to sell the Apple I personal computer kit, a computer single handedly designed by Wozniak. The kits were hand-built by Wozniak and first shown to the public at the Homebrew Computer Club. The Apple I was sold as a motherboard (with CPU, RAM, and basic textual-video chips), which is less than what is today considered a complete personal computer. The Apple I went on sale in July 1976 and was market-priced at $666.66 ($2,735 in 2014 dollars, adjusted for inflation). The Apple II, also invented by Wozniak, was introduced on April 16, 1977, at the first West Coast Computer Faire. It differed from its major rivals, the TRS-80 and Commodore PET, due to its character cell-based color graphics and an open architecture. While early models used ordinary cassette tapes as storage devices, they were superseded by the introduction of a 5 1/4 inch floppy disk drive and interface, the Disk II. The company introduced the Apple III in May 1980 in an attempt to compete with IBM and Microsoft in the business and corporate computing market. They began working on the Apple Lisa in 1978. In 1982, Jobs was pushed from the Lisa team due to infighting. Jobs took over Jef Raskin's low-cost-computer project, the Macintosh. A race broke out between the Lisa team and the Macintosh team over which product would ship first. Lisa won the race in 1983 and became the first personal computer sold to the public with a GUI, but was a commercial failure due to its high price tag and limited software titles. In 1984, Apple next launched the Macintosh. The Macintosh Portable was introduced in 1989 and was designed to be just as powerful as a desktop Macintosh. They introduced the PowerBook in 1991. The same year, Apple introduced System 7, a major upgrade to the operating system which added color to the interface and introduced new networking capabilities. It remained the architectural basis for Mac OS until 2001. Following the success of the Macintosh LC, the company introduced the Centris line, a low-end Quadra, and the ill-fated Performa line. On August 15, 1998, Apple introduced a new all-in-one computer reminiscent of the Macintosh 128K: the iMac. The iMac design team was led by Jonathan Ive, who would later design the iPod and the iPhone. Mac OS X, based on NeXT's OPENSTEP and BSD Unix was released on March 24, 2001. Delivering his keynote speech at the Macworld Expo on January 9, 2007, Jobs announced that Apple Computer, Inc. would from that point on be known as Apple Inc., because computers were no longer the main focus of the company, which had shifted its emphasis to mobile electronic devices. The event also saw the announcement of the iPhone and the Apple TV. According to Steve Jobs, Apple was so named because Jobs was coming back from an apple farm, and he was on a fruitarian diet. He thought the name was "fun, spirited and not intimidating". Apple's first logo, designed by Ron Wayne, depicts Sir Isaac Newton sitting under an apple tree. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Computer Ads published today! Including vintage ads for APF Electronics Personal Computer, Apple Computer Power Mac G5 PC, Lisa Computer by Apple, Borg-Warner System 80, Commodore 64 Computer, Commodore 64 Business Software, Commodore Amiga 500, Commodore VICMODEM VIC 20, HP Pavilion 8500 Series PC, IBM PS/2 Computer Network, Microsoft Windows XP, Samsung Galaxy Tab, Sony VAIO ZI Series Notebook Laptop, Texas Instruments Computer Software with Bill Cosby and Timex Sinclair 1000 Computer. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
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