Deputy Features Editor
Editor in Chief,
Database Publications Ltd.
All the latest happenings and new arrivals in the ever changing
world of your BBC Micro.
Map-making is a logical step in adventures - so the Mad Hatter shows
how to make logical maps.
A monthly progress report on the growth of the nationwide on-line
database for micros.
After Chernobyl, interest in monitoring radiation levels is high.
So why not turn your BBC Micro into a geiger counter?
The part of the magazine you write yourselves - your news, views,
brainwaves and moans.
Now the Turbo upgrade is available we see the difference the 192k
of RAM it gives you makes the Acorn's latest micro.
Tired of waiting for your micro to finish searching? Speed them up
with this cunning technique.
Acorn's latest disc controller - the vital details you'll need to
know to use it to the full.
Our investigation of the BBC Micro's built-in assembler continues
with a look at two pass assembly.
Nested loops can really add to your programs, but take care to keep
your variables in order.
How to decipher the Olivetti Ink Jet Printer manual. Plus an invaluable
pair of screen dump routines.
Designed with education in mind, this vetting routine forces all input
into upper case.
Our popular disc scanning program updated to handle the added complexities
of using non-standard DFSs.
Accidentally overwriting files is one of the hazards of the standard
DFS. Here's how to avoid the danger.
Spy Hunter, Thrust and Raid Over Moscow are just three of the latest
programs evaluated this month.
The Advanced Disc Investigator is the successor to ADT, ADI's disc
toolkit. How does it measure up?
The SACRAM add-on RAM is ideal for rapid data capture, but will it
find applications outside the lab?
Computerising your business is fashionable, but you have to keep an
eye on the cost to benefit ratio.
A thorough evaluation of a highly intelligent auto-dial, auto-answer
modem from Tandata.
How the BBC Micro's making life on the ocean waves easier - by helping
a business design yacht sails.
There are two ways of copying formulae - relative and absolute - and
both make constructing spreadsheets far easier.