Juiced.GS Concentrate products are thematic bundles of Juiced.GS articles, selected from our extensive archive of published print content and now made available as PDFs.
PDFs of complete issues of Juiced.GS, volumes 1–6, are also available.
Built into every Apple II is the ability for users to create their own programs using BASIC, a language that has seen many iterations and applications. From Integer BASIC to Structured Applesoft to GSoft BASIC, here's how to make the most of the best. Contents include:
- Ten things you didn't know about Integer BASIC (June 2009)
- Introduction to Structured Applesoft, parts one (December 2009) & two (March 2010)
- Review of GSoft BASIC (September 1998)
- Using BASIC for text formatting and conversion (September 2007)
- Reviews of the books A Bit of Applesoft BASIC and 1001 Things to Do with Your Apple IIGS (December 2005)
Commercial Apple II programs such as Wizardry have long employed ingenious tactics to thwart duplication. By examining these techniques, the design and potential of the computer's hardware and software is revealed. Antoine Vignau of Brutal Deluxe provides an extensive tour of all the tricks used to manipulate data on disk and in memory. A bonus article by Martin Haye explains how he cracked Wizardry to win the KansasFest HackFest contest.
Contained within your Apple II is a history waiting to be retrieved and preserved. But how do you unlock this legacy and move it to a modern computing environment? Discover within the many methods for connecting an Apple II to another computer and transferring your legacy to an accessible platform, including direct and Internet connections, disk images, expansion cards, file converters — and much, much more!
In its first two years of production, 1 MHz, the first-ever Apple II podcast, earned critical acclaim for its technical quality and retrocomputing content. In these two articles, podcaster Carrington Vanston reviews the hardware, software, and techniques he used to produce his show, before providing an insightful interview into his Apple II background.
Ewen Wannop has crafted more TCP/IP programs for the Apple IIGS than possibly any other programmer alive. In this three-part series, edited here into a single continuous tutorial, he provides the introduction and insights needed to make your own 16-bit Internet applications.