AOH :: BETA3.TXT|
Betazone issue 3 for Atari8 and ST
16/32-bit Atari Version ( formatted in ASCII, 80-columns)
BETAZINE.TXT: BetaZine Issue #3 1/90
In a few seconds, you'll be reading...
BetaZine- The On-Line Magazine
for Atari 8-bit, ST, and STe users
Issue Number 3: January 1990
(Third issue for 1/90)
Editor, Mike Mezaros.
"BetaZine", "BetaZine - The On-Line Magazine", and the contents of this issue
are (C)opyright 1990 by Mike Mezaros. All Rights Reserved.
Articles may be reprinted in full or quoted for use in a review of a product or
of this magazine UNLESS that particular article carries a byline (author's
name). If so, you must contact BetaZine. See SUBMIT.TXT for full details.
BetaZine - The On-Line Magazine is published bi-monthly by The PsychoTronic
BetaZine is Proud to Support...
>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>TABLE OF CONTENTS:
Notes from the Scratch Pad
Editorial: The Same Mistake Twice?
"The Agonies and Ecstacies of Telecommunicating" (by Jack Lee) - "You can Quote
Me on it!"
(by Brian Woods)
"Register that 8-bit ShareWare!"
(by Kurt Arnold)
[BETAZINE NEWS & REVIEWS]
ICD Prices Lowered
(by Stan Lowell)
STop, look, liSTen: STe Prices
New Execs at Atari Corp. <Again!>
GoGo ST: A Review
(by Jerry Morton)
FCC Approval for MS-DOS Machines
World of Atari at Disneyland
Have a REVOLUTIONary February!
DRAM Project Fails
NOTES FROM THE SCRATCH PAD
Due to the ARCing of the wrong file, Issue #2's Table of Contents
contained the listing "ICD PRICES LOWERED (Stan Lowell)" but the actual article
was not found in the issue. We regret the error, and the article can be found
later in this issue.
The large majority of the copies of the first two issues of BetaZine that
were distributed were in ATASCII format. ASCII versions of those issues have
been distributed along with this issue. As of this issue, only ASCII versions
will be distributed. If BetaZine is to be downloaded and read by Atari 8-bit
users (as oppossed to on-line reading) an ASCII to ATASCII reformatter program
will have to be used. There are several shareware programs of this type, and
they are available on most Atari 8-bit BBS's.
This issue also contains NO dealers listing file because there were no
updates to report. The DEALERS.TXT file included with Issue #2 is still the
latest, up-to-date file. Because there are only two files in this issue, the
READ.ME file has also been skipped.
As you can see, we have made a few more changes to the BetaZine format. We
are trying to make it easier to read with each issue. If you have any comments
or suggestions on how to improve BZ, please drop us a line.
We have a few surprises coming up for you in future issues, so be sure to
get a hold of the latest BZ whenever you can. And as always, we are in
desparate need of article submissions. See the SUBMIT.TXT file for more
information on both of these matters.
EDITORIAL: THE SAME MISTAKE TWICE?
I'm writing this editorial at 2:00am, so please bear with me if I tend to
ramble on <grin>.
In 1979, the "top of the line" Atari computer was the newly introduced
Atari 800. In 1989, the "top of the line" Atari computer was the yet-to-be
introduced Atari TT.
It's now 1990, and the existence of the TT is no longer in question. Only
ten years have passed since the Atari 800 was a new, powerful computer (more
power for the price when compared to the Apple II's available at the time).
Today, although computers largely compatible with the 800 are still being
produced (the 130XE and the XE Game System), they have been placed on the back
burner (the back burner six blocks away, to be exact) to make room for the
newer ST, STe, and TT models.
Why are the 8-bits in such bad shape? Because the ST introduced in 1985
could not run 8-bit software.
Huh? Say that again?
When Atari introduced the ST's, they should have made them compatible with
the 8-bit. A few minor revisions, the addition of an 8-bit bus and SIO port
would've done the trick. The ST would have been to the 8-bit what the Apple
//gs is to the Apple // family. What would this have done for Atari?
More Atari 800 and XL users would have upgraded to the ST system, knowing
that they could keep their peripherals and software. More software developers
would have continued to produce 8-bit software, knowing that it would run on
the older as well as newer Ataris. In addition, the ST would have seemed more
like an improvement to the 8-bit line rather than its abandonment.
Obviously, it's too late for any of this now. But with preliminary STe and
TT reports coming in showing that they will not run quite a bit of ST software,
let's hope that Atari does NOT make the same mistake twice.
Atari, if you're listening, Tos 1.6 and Tos030 should be revised as soon
as possible. There is no reason why the STe and TT shouldn't be able to run ALL
ST software -- except laziness.
On another note, The REVOLUTION will have no effect if the only Atari
computers available in the U.S. are already outdated models (for more
information on The REVOLUTION, see "Have a REVOLUTIONary February!" elsewhere
in this issue). Canada has the STe. Where is it to be found in the U.S.? We've
got to keep the ball rolling, or Atari will never have a chance to make a
Before finishing up, I'd just like to say a quick thanks to all of you who
have contributed and/or commented. I appreciate your interest a great deal, and
starting next issue, BZ will have a "letters to the editor" column -- so if you
wish to write a letter to the editor, please read the SUBMIT.TXT file, and be
sure to note on the letter that it is for publication. (All responsible letters
will be published, as space allows.) WE WANT TO HEAR YOUR COMMENTS!
Until next time,
Editor, BetaZine Magazine
THE AGONIES AND ECSTACIES OF TELECOMMUNICATING by Jack Lee
Telecommunicating on bulletin boards is a real pleasure- you can "meet"
new friends, have good conversations, engage in heated debates, and even obtain
some nice pprograms now and again. In the past, most bulletin boards were
somewhat limited- the messages you posted or responded to were "local". That is
to say, the only people who could read your messages were callers of the same
BBS you were on. Nowadays, everywhere you look, many of these BBSs are much
more advanced- they are connected to a nationwide network, thus allowing you to
communicate with a lot more people. "Echo-mail", as it is sometimes is called,
works simple enough. At fixed times, the BBS will either send or receive calls,
at which point messages are exchanged. While this is a great advantage, just
like real mail, it takes from a few hours to a few days before you can see
replies to your post. Since the message base isn't "local", it takes time for
your posts to go around the country, and likewise for the replies. But in any
event, this is a fair tradeoff, considering the quality of information you
might receive. And even more grand, some of the users are established people-
writers for science-fiction magazines, authors of computer magazine programs,
etc. It's very fun and enlightening, given the scope of interests and hobbies
available. Your no longer restricted to the fixed number of users on your local
BBS that will see your messages- but hundreds and hundreds, maybe even
thousands more! Unfortunately, even with a nationwide setup, just like the
local BBS, not everyone will have the interest in participating! Why? I don't
know. Are people more interested in expanding their program library rather than
engaging in neat topics? Probably, which is quite unfortunate. They are missing
out on half the fun! I know from experience. In my "early days" (1986) of
telecommunicating, my primary use of the modem was mainly to get files, with
posting messages secondary. But as time went by, I grew to like the message
bases even more- and this was before the BBSs I called had the networking! And
when the networking arrived, I was blown away. I learned more, and was also
able to help others, and even got neat information from people close to their
respective industries (whether it be motion pictures or computers). All in all,
this made me appreciate computers even more. Now, on to something else!
Everyone who telcommunicates uses different speeds. It depends on the level of
computer knowledge and how much $$$ they can afford on a modem. 300 baud is
awfully slow these days- it's practically an obsolete speed. The only good use
for 300 baud is to read text files on-line, if you have the patience! It's hard
to imagine that I started off with that speed when I got my first modem. It was
an Atari XM-301. At $49.99, it was all I could afford. I got that on September
13th, 1986. Originally, I had intended to get the Atari SX212, but that still
was not available at the time. And even though I had used Atari computers for
about three and half years at the time, I didn't know too much about what the
"R:" device was all about. All I knew was that the Atari 850 device was
required for plugging in third party modems and printers. After hearing that
the SX212 would be a direct-connect modem, I set forth out to get one, but
since it hadn't come out, I settled for the XM-301. And to make a long story
short, that modem gave me more headaches than pleasures, although I'll admit
once I got that modem, I was hooked on telecommunications. Where once I would
spend most of the time playing games when I wasn't doing any real work, the
modem took up nearly 95% of my computer usage. I would spend six to eight
consecutive hours on my Atari 800.
1200 baud is better, and a bit more convenient. I didn't upgrade to this
speed until over a year later, when I plunked down $190 for an Avatex 1200hc
and a P:R: Connection. It took me some time before getting used to that speed!
I thought this was a fast speed, but now I'm so used to it, it was like what
300 baud was when I first started BBSing. You only notice the speed in
comparison to the others, but when you are used to a current one, you don't
realize it. I think 1200 is kind of slow now! 2400 (whoosh!) is probably the
best (for the end user, anyway) but only if you are a speed reader (heh, heh!).
Most serious users go by this, but there are even faster speeds, like 4800,
9600, and 19,200. Generally, their prime purpose is for using a "null-modem" or
transferrring large amounts of data. Of course, the faster you go, the more
likely there will be corruption in the data, no matter how good the transfer
protocols you use can detect errors.
Anyway, files are primarily why people call BBSs- it's a fast and easy
way to get games or what have you when you are too lazy to type one in from a
magazine, or don't want to spend $$$ for magazine+disk, since it is more
expensive. Because I call long-distance boards on occasions (they usually have
good files not found locally), I find it necessary to obtain files that suit my
needs the most, so I don't waste too much time getting botched files.
Unfortunately, that happens too many times!
Don't you hate it when there are six files under different filenames, yet
they are the same files? Yep, seems like too many new users out there think
they have some hot file, and upload it pronto. Where do they get the different
names? Is it because it's untitled? Is it because it's under a more common name
among different users? You know that 1985 CES Demo with the robot and
spaceship? I've seen these names: ATARIDMO.COM, ROBOSHIP.COM, CESDEMO.COM,
COOL.COM, NEATDEMO.COM, etc. To date, there must have been nineteen names that
I have seen. All were the same, there were no custom title screens, or
anything! And it was also hard to keep track of it, because different system
operators use different DOSes with their BBS software, so the filesize given
was never constant!
How about downloading a long program? You don't have much time left for
using the BBS, but enough to d/l the program. Just as the last few bytes are
about to come in, poof!! The BBS goes kaput with a power surge! Or how about a
device time-out? Aaarrggghhhh!!! Even worse, downloading a big program, and it
doesn't work!! Why don't the users ever test their programs or boot disks
before sending them? When I was at 300 baud, it was ridiculously not funny.
Even at 1200, you are not invunerable to problems! While understandably, most
BBSs will calculate the time you have left along with your speed to see if you
sufficient time left for downloading. On some boards I've called, they don't
tell you anything. What this means, you may be in the process of downloading a
big file, but then before you realize it, the BBS hangs up on you because
you've used up your allotted time for the day! Aaarrrggghhh!
Even more pathetic, there are users that try to sound cool when they're
not. The file descriptions they give are simply awful! "A KOOL GAME,YOU'LL LOVE
IT", "A GOOD TERMINAL PROGRAM THAT I USE ALL THE TIME", "LOAD FROM DOS!" What
descriptive text, eh? And I can't stand all caps! Very hard to read. Is the
person yelling or something? I don't like these type of descriptions, because
many times they programs are junk or ones that I already have. Don't you hate
users that upload multi-file programs separately? Very hard to cope with-
haven't they ever heard of ARC? Yes and no. Yes, because they are too lazy to
go through the process of compacting files. And no, since they just want to
have a good upload/download ratio! SysOps should take more notice of that. I
certainly do, and I'm not even a SysOp! I think SysOps should be a little
stricter on this.
But then, there are also users who like to be a little smart-alecky. They
upload "nothing programs"- take an example of this:
30 GO TO 10
(We've seen this all before)
Back to what I said, I've downloaded, I estimate, about 85% junked or
duplicate files, and have spent a good amount of $$$ dollars on phone bills
because of this! Is laziness a good excuse for bad files? No! All it takes is a
minute or two to check a file to see if it works properly! But, no! Any time a
user gets a file, they play with it a bit, tamper with it, and then upload it.
By tamper, I mean they will put their names up (whether it be with a
sector-editor or programs that tag text on to the main file), or they ARC a
disk that shouldn't be compacted in that way. There are a good many disk-based
programs that have a few hidden files, directories, or use certain areas of
disk sectors for storing information. They can't be read through conventional
methods, since ARC only reads the files, not the individual sectors!
Or how about users that write nasty programs, hidden in friendly ones? I'm
not just talking about viruses, trojan horses, etc. I lost one disk containing
utilities and games I spent many hours typing in from various magazines. It was
my only copy, and seeing that 'Disk Pharmacy' sounded neat, I put that on the
same disk. The program was supposed to let you use bad disks by either
repairing the damaged sectors or by formatting them in a special technique.
However, it did that. Format. I ran the program, and even before I could change
disks, a friendly title screen came on. Then, kapow! The program wrote bad
sectors, erased some files, and threw the directory off balance. The result? A
disk that couldn't be fixed! In turn, the program did the opposite of what it
was supposed to do! There were no prompts, nothing to warn you. The program
itself crashed after the uneventful malicious damage it had done to the disk.
And of course, there's always that proverbial clash with the Sysop. They
jump on you from time to time, usually for things that are not necessarily your
fault. Hanging up, for instance. Older BBS programs weren't smart enough to
detect carrier loss, thus tying up the program in limbo. Why would the user
hang up on the system in the first place, especially if they are there for a
purpose (other than hanging up)? Why do the SysOps jump the gun before thinking
out the possible causes- power surges, malfunctioning modem, novice user, noisy
line, etc.? Well, after all, it's their system, and they plunked down a lot $$$
for it. They don't like when people try to abuse their computer. But then
again, these things are not always the user's fault! It's like Murphy's Law. It
always seems like the SysOp is not around when you're on-line and doing
something beneficial (like actively participating in the messages and uploading
a lot). But they are always around when you somehow lose carrier! Pretty neat
how things works out, right?
Telecommuncating is just like any other use of the computer- there are the
good parts and bad parts. And it does have certain limitations, but that is
where the fun part comes in. You can get pretty creative with those
limitations. You need not always go with the norm on using a modem. For
example, one time as an experiment, I had both my 800 and 130XE on-line
simulateneously on a BBS with two modems. Both worked as they would normally
have, but it did cause some confusion for the computers at times- one would
sometimes detect carrier loss, or other times "line noise" would botch up
normal operations. The line noise was the result of each modem using a
different tone for 300 baud. But nonetheless, it was kind of fun fooling around
with that kind of setup.
There are hidden potentials you can find and experiment with, and the only
way they can be exploited is for you to try them out!
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This will most likely be Jack's last appearance in BetaZine for
some time. He is returning to southern California, where he attends college. We
appreciate Jack's unique insights, and wish him well in the coming semester.
Don't slack off, Jack! -Ed.)
"You can Quote Me on it!"
by Brian Woods
Here are some interesting quotes from the past decade relating to Atari
and the home computer market in general. Enjoy them.
"We're confident the PCjr is here to stay."
Editor of Compute!'s PC & PCjr
"I was so pleased with the ADAM that I took it to school and gave a
presentation to the entire school body. When I was finished many of my peers
were raving over the ADAM."
-Michael DuJulio, Chicago, Illinois
Coleco ADAM advertisement
"The ST promises to shatter all existing price-performance barriers and become
a leader in the home computer market... Jack Tramiel has launched his third
home computer, the 130ST!"
-Ad for "Presenting the Atari ST"
"The day the IBM PC became obselete. It was a Monday in the Autumn of '83."
-Press Release from Leading Edge
"Discover What You and Atari Can Do."
-Atari, Inc. slogan
"Power Without the Price."
-Atari, Corp. slogan
"A Computer for the Rest of Us."
-Apple's Macintosh slogan
"A Computer for All of Us."
-Atari, Corp. slogan
"The MSX computers are coming, straight from Japan, and they might just change
the home computer market forever..."
"CD-ROM would give people a good reason to buy my new computer."
"What do micro buyers want? Easy. They want 1000K RAM; 10Mb of hard disk space;
3-D color animated graphics with resolution indistinguishable from broadcast
TV; a built-in modem, laser-disc interface, and printer; stereo sound on a par
with a Moog; and ease of use like a Macintosh. And they want it all for
-John J. Anderson, 1957-1989
"Register that 8-bit ShareWare!"
by Kurt Arnold
I am not a programmer. The most complex thing I've ever programmed was a
check balancing routine I copied from my owner's manual into my old TI and
straight onto cassette tape.
Odds are, you're not a programmer either. You MIGHT be, but chances are,
you're not. And if you own an Atari eight-bit, most of the new software you get
these days is SHAREWARE.
What is shareware? Well, as far as the Atari eight-bit is concerned, it's
our life blood. Some very nice people who have the "gift" of programming (and I
do mean gift!) have written some excellent programs, and rather than sell them
commercially, they've made them available for all to use. And all they usually
ask in return is for you to send in a small registration fee (usually $10-$15)
and to share the program with others.
Is that too much to ask? No. And yet I'd be willing to bet that a good 80%
of you haven't registered any of your shareware. If you can't afford the price
of registration, send anything. Even if it's just a note of thanks. It only
costs the price of a stamp.
What happened when we didn't support the commercial software companies?
They abandoned our machine. What will happen if we don't show our appreciation
for the shareware developers? You guessed it.
Check your doc files, and send your registrations out today.
ICD PRICES LOWERED
by Stan Lowell
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following announcement originally appeared on Stan's BBS,
[Blank Page] BBS (201)-805-3967. It is reprinted here with his permission.
If you have been thinking of buying an ICD/OSS product, there is good
news! ICD has recently dropped their prices on the following list captured from
# Product Price
1. P:R: Connection *NEW PRICE* 62.96
2. Printer Connection *LOWER* 41.96
3. Printer Cable 14.95
4. Modem Cable 14.95
5. R-Time 8 Cartridge *LOWER* 48.96
6. Rambo XL 256K Upgrade *LOW* 27.96
7. RAM Chips for Rambo XL 32.00
8. SpartaDOS Contruction Set * 27.96
9. SpartaDOS Tool Kit *LOWER* 27.96
10. SpartaDOS X *LOWER* 55.96
# Product Price
1. MAC/65 *NEW LOW PRICE!* 55.96
2. MAC/65 Toolkit *LOWER!* 20.96
3. ACTION! *LOWER PRICE!* 55.96
4. ACTION! Toolkit *LOWER!* 20.96
5. ACTION! Run-Time *LOWER!* 20.96
6. BASIC XL *NEW LOW PRICE!* 41.96
7. BASIC XL Tool Kit 29.95
8. BASIC XE *NEW LOW PRICE!* 55.96
So, now is a good time to order the goodies and save a little in the process!
(EDITOR'S NOTE: These prices are changes in the manufacturer's suggested retail
prices. The lowering of the MSRP should reflect upon actual retail and
mail-order prices. -Ed.)
STop, look, liSTen: STE PRICES
The STe, equipped with one megabyte of RAM, TOS 1.6, additional I/O
joystick ports (for light guns), 4096 colors, built-in double sided drive, RCA
ports for stereo sound, and an Atari mouse, carries an MSRP of $1100 in
However, many retailers in Canada are selling the STe for under $700
Canadian, and are also selling the older ST models at greatly reduced prices.
This may mean that the STe will sell for as little as $550 in American
funds when it hits domestic shelves. Atari has not yet announced a date for STe
availability in the U.S.
NEW EXECS AT ATARI CORP. <AGAIN!>
Former AST research executive Mike Morand has taken over the position of
President of Atari Computers U.S. division. Bill Crouch, head of sales at
Commodore when the C64 was a hot item, has been named the new Vice President of
What these changes will mean to Atarians and Atari Corp. is yet to be
GOGO ST: A REVIEW
by Jerry Morton
Last issue I reviewed the MegSTender, a "keyboard wire" replacement for
the Mega from Maxwell CPU. This time I'm going to review GoGo ST, another
product from Maxwell CPU -- but, as you'll see, GoGo ST is generally more
useful than the MegSTender.
First off: Click! Click! Click! Click! Click! Click! Click! What the heck
am I doing, you ask? Why, I'm double clicking. With a trusty old Atari mouse,
double clicking can mean clicking five or six times, especially when that mouse
is more OLD than TRUSTY (like the mouse on my 1040).
Click! Click! Click! It's enough to drive me to drink. (And it did.
GoGo ST won't fix your mouse, but it WILL reduce the number of times
you'll have to click to get to your favorite programs. In fact, the concept is
SO simple I'm totally shocked that no one has ever thought of it before.
Once you've installed the program on your hard disk, you simply run GoGo
and add the programs of your choice to the GoGo ST menu. It's very easy, almost
as easy as the GoGo menu itself. Your selections will be alphabetized and
thrown up in a menu of 50 choices. Simply move the mouse, and Click! once. It's
almost TOO easy.
In fact, you might never have to double-click again. You can install GoGo
so that it'll run by hitting Control-Enter.
Maxwell CPU should've called GoGo ST something like Single-Click ST. Well,
on second thought, if they had done that, we would have missed out on the
lovely go go dancing stick figures in the upper left hand corner of the GoGo
menu. You can't have everything.
$34.95 may sound a little steep for such a simple utility, but believe me,
GoGo ST is worth every single penny. Even on my Mega, which has a very healthy
mouse, GoGo has made the time I spend on the Ataris a whole lot easier.
GoGo ST Version 1.2 $34.95
507 West Baseline Blvd.
:afayette, CO, 80026
(303)-666-4470 (data, 3/12/2400 baud)
FCC APPROVAL FOR MS-DOS MACHINES
Atari's MS-DOS compatible desktop computers, the PC4 and the ABC286-30,
have finally recieved FCC class B approval. These same computers are currently
selling in Canada, with the PC4 carrying a retail price of approximately $1600
American (the ABC286-30 is slightly higher).
WORLD OF ATARI AT DISNEYLAND
The World of Atari Home Entertainment and Computer Expo will be open to
the public at the Disneyland Hotel on April 7th and 8th, 1990. The hotel is
located in Anaheim, California, and reservations can be made by dialing
Ads for the show procliam displays and demonstrations of all Atari
products, including the 130Xe and the XE Game System. The STacey lap-top will
also be exhibited.
The World of Atari at the Disneyland Hotel in California will be the
biggest Atari show and sale in the United States. Admission is $7.00 for both
HAVE A REVOLUTIONARY FEBRUARY!
The following is a short overview of the REVOLUTIONary calendar for
February. If you'd like to see the complete calendar, or learn more about The
REVOLUTION, "The REVOLUTION Handbook" is available for download on many Atari
BBS's across the country. If you can't find it, you can send $6.00 for an
ST/STe/TT/Mega compatible diskette to:
c/o Artisan Software
P.O. Box 849
Manteca, CA 95336
January 28 through February 3, 1990 NATIONAL "GO TO A BARR" WEEK
February 4 through February 10, 1990 NATIONAL GOODWILL WEEK
February 11 through February 17, 1990 NATIONAL PRESIDENT'S WEEK
February 18 through February 24, 1990
NATIONAL USER GROUP RECOGNITION WEEK
February 25 through March 3, 1990 NATIONAL CAR WASH WEEK
DRAM PROJECT FAILS
An attempt to regain American control of the DRAM market has failed, and
it looks like the market will be controlled by the Japanese for some time to
After the DRAM drought of 1988, IBM, Digital Equipment, Hewlett-Packard,
Intel, Advanced Micro Devices, National Semiconductor, and LSI Logic formed
U.S. Memories, Inc. U.S. Memories planned to create a billion dollar 4-megabit
DRAM plant to challenge the current Japanese dominance in the marketplace.
U.S. Memories failed to attract any major investors, and announced that it
was giving up on the operation on January 15th.
That's just about it for this issue...
Thanks for your Support!!!!
Special Thanx to the following people who have helped make BZ a success: Dave
Drust, Stan Lowell, Jack Lee, and Jerry Morton.
> = COMING SOON: =
> = The PsychoTronic! BBS =
/ -=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=- /
/ PLEASE submit articles! /
/ See the SUBMIT.TXT file!! /
/ -=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=- /
Support The REVOLUTION!
BetaZine is published bi-monthly by The PsychoTronic Authority. "BetaZine",
"BetaZine - The On-Line Magazine", and this issue are (C)opyright 1990 by Mike
Mezaros. All Rights Reserved.
BetaZine is an independent, free periodical not affiliated in any way with
Atari Corp. ATARI is a trademark of Atari Corp. All references to Atari
products are trademarked.
=====end of BZ#3=====
See you in February!!
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