Microcomputer experimentation with the Synertek SYM-1
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Microcomputer experimentation with the Synertek SYM-1

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Published by Prentice-Hall in Englewood Cliffs, N.J .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Synertek SYM-1 (Computer) -- Laboratory manuals.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementLance A. Leventhal.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQA76.8.S95 L48 1983
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 500 p. :
Number of Pages500
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3496512M
ISBN 10013580910X
LC Control Number82016565
OCLC/WorldCa8764634

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Saturday, Septem Manny will discuss his pioneering work in the early days of the microcomputer revolution, including publication of the Microcomputer Digest, and his involvement with Synertek in designing and marketing the SYM-1 single-board computer. Vintage Computer Festival was held at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, California on September 26 . This section contains information and binaries for the Synertek Systems SYM-1 Single Board Computer. Additional documents from Synertek, such as their full databook, can be found in the Datasheets Archive.. Special thanks to Andrew Dunn, Andrew Lankford, Dallas Shell, Leland Goertz, and René Sommerlatt for most of the material and the hard work that made this section possible.   A microcomputer data logger, using a Synertek SYM-1 microcomputer based on a series microprocessor, is described for the collection of spectral reflectance data from ground-based radiometers. The system was battery-powered with up to 16 analog input channels, a real-time clock, an alpha-numeric keyboard and a video : A.R. Marjoram, P.J. Vickery, D.C. McKenzie. Lance A. Leventhal has 25 books on Goodreads with ratings. Lance A. Leventhal’s most popular book is - Assembly Language Programming. Microcomputer Experimentation With The Synertek Sym 1 by. 1 of 5 stars 2 of 5 stars 3 of 5 stars 4 of 5 stars 5 of 5 stars. Microcomputer Experimentation With The Mos Technology Kim 1 by. Lance.

The SYM-1 is similar to the KIM-1, another single board computer (SBC) which was released by MOS two years earlier, in While more advanced than the KIM-1, the SYM-1 was designed to use the same peripheral cards and data storage protocols for compatibility reasons. Content on this site has been published under a Creative Commons License CC BY-NC-SA Feel free to publish it on your websites, blogs under the following conditions: You must give appropriate credit, mention the author and provide a link to this original publication and to the license indicated above. The Synertek SYM-1 Resources section contains manuals and binaries for the SYM-1, including its monitor, RAE, the BASIC interpreter, and more. Tangerine Microtan 65 The Microtan65 Page - Fabrice Frances has a site dedicated to the Tanbert Microtan65, a lesser-known early computer. Fabrice also hosts Oric World.   Synertek went on to produce the popular SYM-1 microcomputer. Ray Holt did some early microprocessor development work for use in the F Tomcat aircraft. This work was classified and Ray's design work during the period to may have been the very first microprocessor chip set. Super Jolt Computer.

Synertek acquired Microcomputer Associates, Incorporated, consisting of engineers Manny Lemas and Ray Holt, after which it was renamed Synertek Systems, Inc. and established as a subsidiary. In , Synertek Systems released a based single board computer/evaluation kit called the SYM-1, a derivative of MOS Technology/Commodore. Microcomputer Experimentation With the Synertek Sym ISBN () Softcover, Prentice Hall, Founded in , has become a .   Synertek Systems SYM Massimo Sernesi sent me PDFs of the SYM-1 manuals and related items. The SYM-1 was essentially a KIM-1 clone with an expanded feature set. SYM-1 Reference Manual: Title page to Chapter 3 (mb) Chapter 4 (mb) Chapter 5 (mb) Chapters 6 - 9, Appendix A-H (mb) Appendix I - L (chip data sheets, mb). Microcomputer Operating Systems. Mark Dahmke. McGraw-Hill/Byte Books, - Computers - pages. 0 Reviews. What should an operating system do? The small-system monitor. Medium to large systems. Multiuser and multiprogramming environments. Multiprocessing environments. Memory management. The machine-independent environment.