Marko Iused to read C magazines and as I remember [ fuzzy ] early C programs were merged with some machine language routines that were machine specific. Can't offer any more except you could check old things like C-chest and others. Regards James Hanson On Sat, 09 Feb 2002 16:47:17 +0200 Marko =?ISO-8859-1?Q?M=E4kel=E4?= <email@example.com> writes: > I ran across to a small 8086/80386 C compiler called bcc, where the B > > stands for Bruce Evans and not Borland. The compiler is freely > available in source code form under the GNU General Public License, > which makes it an excellent choice for open source projects. > > I created a cbmlink.com file from my development sources with this > compiler. The command line options seem to work, but I couldn't get > > transfers going when I made a quick test. > > Using RS-232 at 38400 bps on MS-DOS requires at least some direct > hardware access, as the BIOS INT 14h doesn't go beyond 9600 bps. I > found excellent sample code at the same site where I found a version > of > bcc that is accompanied with a primitive C library for MS-DOS: > <URL:http://www.cix.co.uk/~mayday/>. The file talk.zip contains a > fast > terminal program with source code. If someone is interested in > making a > decent MS-DOS port of cbmlink, this site is a good starting point. > > Please contact me if you're interested in finishing this port. I'm > not > that interested myself, as I don't have any 8086-class hardware, but > > some of you might still have old 8086 or 80286 boxes lying around, > waiting to be networked with Commodore computers. > > Marko > > > > Message was sent through the cbm-hackers mailing list Message was sent through the cbm-hackers mailing list
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