However, the future was magazines targeted at specific computers, such as PC Magazine and Macworldnot general computing magazines, like Microcomputing. B ooks on Programming. Which One is for You? This is a list of American magazines that are no longer published. One of those manufacturers was the little known at the time Apple Computer. The name and email fields are required, but your email address will not be published.
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Brooklyn Museum Kilobaud Microcomputing Magazine Kilobaud Microcomputing was a magazine dedicated to the computer homebrew hobbyists from the end of the s until the beginning of the s. But one day in November Wayne came to work, and found that his ex wife and the rest of the Byte magazine staff had moved out of his office and had taken the January issue with them. Wayne was not happy with this development, so he left Byte to start a new magazine to compete with the fledging Byte.
He wanted to call it "KiloByte" to trump Byte. So he named the new magazine "kilobaud" instead. These issues are unique for having a full index of the contents on the front cover but no illustrations photographs. Later issues did have illustrations but also still had a full index on the cover, a feature that remained for many years.
The title was now shortened to only read "Kilobaud Microcomputing". From the beginning of to the end of the subtitle "for business FUN" was added. Later, after , the "kilobaud" denominated was dropped altogether and the magazine was now simply called "Microcomputing" with the subtitle, "a wayne green publication". In , the magazine folded.
The Kilobaud prefix was eventually removed as well and Microcomputing lived on. Microcomputing was a typical general purpose Personal Computer magazine like Byte and Creative Computing. It offered product reviews, technical information and the occasional program listing for the reader to type in. Submitted March 2, by Ralph Kilobaud was the publication that cemented my involvement in computers. I bought the first three issues from Digital Design, a computer store in Madeira, Ohio, in It was great reading them cover to cover, and also seeing the ads for the ECD Micromind in the back.
Kilobaud Microcomputing Magazine
But one day in November Wayne came to work, and found that his ex-wife and the rest of the Byte magazine staff had moved out of his office and had taken the January issue with them. Wayne was not happy with this development, so he left Byte to start a new magazine to compete with the fledgling Byte. He wanted to call it "KiloByte" to trump Byte. So he named the new magazine "kilo baud " instead. The magazine was first published in The Computer Hobbyist Magazine Jan