Integer BASIC

Integer BASIC, written by Steve Wozniak, was the BASIC interpreter of the Apple I and original Apple II computers. Originally available on cassette, then included in ROM on the original Apple II computer at release in 1977, it was the first version of BASIC used by many early home computer owners. Thousands of programs were written in Integer BASIC.

Read more about Integer BASIC:  Little Brick Out, Relationship To Applesoft BASIC, The Mini-Assembler and Other Auxiliary Firmware, Switching Between BASICs, Editing

Other articles related to "integer basic, basic, integer, integers":

Integer BASIC - Editing
... The editing method for Integer BASIC (actually part of the system monitor's line-input subroutine) was a slightly more primitive version of the method available in the Apple II Plus firmware ... If Integer BASIC is loaded from a DOS 3.3 disk into an Apple II Plus or newer model, it uses newer monitor ROM code (either the one from the Apple II Plus or ...
Apple DOS - Technical Details - Integer BASIC and Applesoft Floating Point BASIC Support
... The Apple II started out using a simple BASIC interpreter known originally as Apple BASIC and later as Integer BASIC ... It could only handle integer numbers ranging from -32768 to 32767 and only had built-in support for low-resolution graphics ... But it was the first version of BASIC available for the Apple II and is what the earliest BASIC programs used ...
Applesoft BASIC - Background
... common complaints about the computer was BASIC's lack of floating-point capability ... in writing games, a task for which integers alone were sufficient ... This meant that Integer BASIC was limited to whole numbers between -32767 and 32768 and caused problems for users attempting to write business applications on it ...

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