In this part 3 we’ll see how to put together everything we’ve learned so far with a practical example. We’ll also have a look at how to analyse both source and object code to understand more about the Assembler/Disassembler and how debugging code works.
In this second part of the Assembler User Guide we’ll see how to access ROM based System Monitor routines to add a powerful arsenal of pre-built subroutines to our programs.
In this article we’ll see how to install and use Infogrames Motorola 6809 Assembler 1.0/1.1 for Thomson MO5, MO6 and Olivetti Prodest PC 128 microcomputers (MCs).
In this article we’ll see what a TPM module is and get some details about TPM on Linux, Windows and macOS as well as what are some of the advantages in adopting Trusted Computing.
In the previous article of this series on Vintage Computing we saw how memory was organised on the Thomson MO6 and the Olivetti Prodest PC 128 8bit microcomputers. In this article we’ll put some concepts to practice and have some fun with the commutable memory.
In this article we’ll see how to configure BIND DNS Server to forward queries to Quad9 (Threat Intelligence based public DNS Server) via TLS encryption to improve our privacy on the Internet and add an extra layer of protection for our local network.
In this 2nd article about Vintage Computing we’ll explore in details how memory was organised and mapped on the Thomson MO6 and the Olivetti Prodest PC 128.
I have seen a resurgence of interest in vintage computing. Since I used many of these old and amazing systems when I started my never-ending learning about Software Development and Computer Science, I decided to start a small series of how-tos, helping those interested in learning how to develop code for vintage computers.
In this how-to we’ll see how to fix grub boot loader after a Windows update breaks it.
In this article we have a look at how to check disks health status using SMART and smartctl on Linux OS (RHEL, CentOS, PacketLinux and Debian/Ubuntu/KALI based distros), macOS and BSD systems.
We keep going with the series of articles about exploring a Linux System with the next step that is Exploring a Process.
In this set of super-quick “how-tos” we’ll see how to explore a Linux System via CLI (command line). How to check release, architecture, platform, files, logs, processes, devices and other useful info to start troubleshooting or maintaining a Linux System.