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neoweb4u|Web site Developer I Advertising I Social Media Advertising I Content material Creators I Branding Creators I Administration I System Resolution|The fundamentals of BASIC, the programming language of the Nineteen Eighties.

neoweb4u|Web site Developer I Advertising I Social Media Advertising I Content material Creators I Branding Creators I Administration I System Resolution|The fundamentals of BASIC, the programming language of the Nineteen Eighties.

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Neoweb4u|Assist this channel on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/8bitguy1 Go to my web site at: www.the8bitguy.com On this episode, 4 classic laptop fanatics …

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26 thoughts on “neoweb4u|Web site Developer I Advertising I Social Media Advertising I Content material Creators I Branding Creators I Administration I System Resolution|The fundamentals of BASIC, the programming language of the Nineteen Eighties.

  1. I remember the MS DOS based BASIC language. I liked it but later I switched over to C and then over to Borland's Turbo C++. I liked C and C++ more because it also allowed to use Assembly language within C++ code as Inline.

  2. I'm learning Python, and my favorite languages are Python, Java and C#

    But I have interest of low level languages, and if I had time, probrably I would like to learn BASIC

  3. Ciao,
    Io usavo il Texas Ti99/A
    Ne puoi parlare (desidero far conoscere il mio "antico computer"
    Grazie, Fausto (Roma, Italia)

  4. Python is the NEW Basic.

  5. Spend hours typing in a long program to play once, because the game sucked.

  6. It is most beautiful than C

  7. Although i'm Gen Z, i love the C64, even on an emulator.

  8. If Basic was so beautiful how did we get such a nightmare as DOS with 300 pages of commands?

  9. SIGUE SIENDO EL MEJOR LENGUAJE PARA APRENDER PROGRAMACION

  10. i learned basic, so well, i tutored my classmates on it, and they understood me better. we didn't need the textbook after a while! then, the more difficult stuff came out.

  11. 22:10 Boot,open notepad,write a c/c++ code,msvc,done!
    what is not direct in this???

  12. I pride myself of been able, at the end of the '80s when I was just a kid, to write what I called a sort of "artificial intelligence" ante litteram: a program (all made of IFs!) with which you could have a simple conversation ("Hello!", "How are you?", …). The papers must still be at my parent's house somewhere…

  13. When I was in high school I wrote a much better hang man game then this. It was for 2 players. One player would type in a sentence and the other had to guess what it was. Also the screen didn't redraw everything after each guess. I used screen positioning to display each character. This way only the characters affected would change. I displayed the alphabet at the top of the screen and ever time you would try a letter, that letter would be replaced with an asterisk to show that that letter was already used. I used an Atari 800.

  14. Great video. I use to do so much in so many versions of BASIC. I learn on a TRS-80 model 1 (which I still have), then Atari, then a number of PC versions, QBASIC, GW-BASIC, Turbo Basic, Visual Basic.. And a couple I forget the names of.. The last two I wrote many shareware programs with, some were pretty popular and made some money off of.

  15. Like a lot of 11 year olds, I learnt BASIC from the manual of my ZX Spectrum +2A. It literally changed the trajectory of my entire life.
    I wouldn't want to work in the language again, but if it was good enough to get a few generations of kids into programming it can't be all bad.

  16. The old intro is so cursed.

  17. I remember the text based mystery games where it described the room I was in and then I could type a command like look at lamp or pick up something, use something. I think the game maker was Info something They were fun to play but that’s because Castle Wolfenstein hadn’t been invented yet.

  18. I still use Visual BASIC V from time to time but taught BASIC to the unemployed. One student ended up as the head of I.T. at Philips in Croydon not many months after that course.

  19. This episode just contained basic information.

  20. Imagine if Math textbooks today would include Python snippets…

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