DevOps for the Sinclair Spectrum! A series of articles exploring a modern development environment for the classic 8-bit 1980s home computer
Back to the floppy: A musing on the passing of a once-common physical storage medium
Review of the Apollo Vampire 1200 v2 accelerator add-on card for the classic Amiga 1200 computer
While I’ve been having a lot of fun with the new software written specifically for AmigaOS 4, the bulk of my software is still “classic” titles that used to run on my A1200. One of the first things I did when I set up my X5000 was to transfer my old Amiga’s hard drive over so I could continue running this library of software. I also wanted to set up an emulation of my A1200 so I can quickly launch a classic Workbench 3.9 session and pick up all my old projects and bits of ...
As you may have seen with my latest music project, I’ve been getting back into the Amiga scene in a big way over the last year. Granted, a large part of this is nostalgia on my part; the Amiga was a lifeline to me during my teenage years and was responsible for starting my twin interests of computing and music. But I’ve always been amazed by the sheer tenacity of the Amiga scene - nearly 30 years on from when I first got my Amiga 600, the scene is still going (albeit fract...
This is my rock/metal cover of a tune from the classic Mahoney & Kaktus Amiga demo, “Sounds of Gnome” (http://www.pouet.net/prod.php?which=5583). Specifically, the tune was called “Jobba” and the intro also borrows from the intro song on The Great Giana Sisters.
Here’s my latest music project - a little progressive rock/metal track called “The River”. Based on some riffs I had knocking around in my head for several years now, and I finally got them down in a form I’m pretty happy with!
On July 18th, 2014 - 3 years to the day of writing this post - I pushed the first public code of Tiller to Github. Back then, it was just a simple little tool that I wrote (mostly as a learning exercise), found useful and thought others may like to use.