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It is NOT a tutorial. Hopefully, this book is what you'll reach for when you want find out what Peter Norton or the "official" references glossed over. This manual is intended to replace the various expensive references needed to program for the DOS environment, that stack of magazines threatening to take over your work area, and those odd tables and charts you can never find when you need them.
The various Microsoft and IBM publications and references don't always have the same information. This has caused some consternation about the "undocumented" features to be found in DOS.
The information here is valid for DOS 2. Where there are differences between the two versions there are notes in the text. No great effort was expended on DOS 1. When I started writing this book, it was originally for my own personal use. As it was I lost six months having a nice steel rod put in my leg after being run over by a drug addict in an uninsured car, and half a dozen similar books were published by then, and nobody was interested in mine.
Six months is a long time in the PC world. That's why I'm uploading this file as "user-supported. You can grab a piece of something and paste it into a document, etc.
If you help support the Reference you will always have the latest version available; you can't "upgrade" books. A project this size takes a LOT of time and effort. I've tried to verify as much of the information I've received as I could, but there's just too much for absolute certainty.
The TechRef has been in the hands of some heavy-duty code jockeys for a couple of years now with very few bug reports, though.
If you find any typos, incorrect information, or want to see something else, let me know. I take no responsibility for anything, and if anything you do with this book ruins you for life or makes your dog bite you, or anything else, that's just tough.
I hope you find much use for this reference. It was a trip to write, too. Site licensing and product licensing terms are available. This means there will be about a three week delay before your order arrives. We appreciate your business!
Spearwood is our dealer only; for support write or E-mail the author, Dave Williams, at the above address.I am attempting to write a program in Assembly to take a plus or minus sign as the first input (deciding whether to plus or minus two numbers together) and then taking two 2 digit numbers and adding/subtracting and displaying the result.
Statement: Write an assembly language program to separate even numbers from the given list of 50 numbers and store them in the another list starting from H. Assume starting address of 5/5(83).
The programming model and register set are fairly conventional, ultimately based on the register structure of the Datapoint (which the related family also inherited).
The Z80 was designed as an extension of the , created by the same engineers, which in turn was an extension of the The was basically a PMOS implementation of the TTL-based CPU of the Datapoint The configuration of ENIAC had 20 accumulators, which could operate in parallel.: 46 Each one could store an eight decimal digit number and add to it (or subtract from it) a number it received.: 33 Most of IBM's early binary "scientific" computers, beginning with the vacuum tube IBM in , used a single bit accumulator, along with a .
Hello world/Text You are encouraged to solve this task according to the task description, using any language you may know. Write and execute an alp to Microprocessor to add, subtract and multiply two 16 bit unsigned numbers. Store the result in extra segment Write and execute an alp to Microprocessor to divide a 32 bit unsigned numbers by a 16 bit unsigned number.