I'd like to credit a couple of projects that it depends on, Javatari by Paulo Augusto Peccin (http://javatari.org/) and DASM by Peter King and others (http://www.macs.hw.ac.uk/~pjbk/scholar/dasm.html). Oh yeah and Codemirror (https://codemirror.net/).
Please, when possible, update to the latest version (0.92), and always check for updates.
A "Powered by Javatari" crediting on your page with a link to the emulator website would also be great! ;-)
For ease of copying and pasting it into the IDE, see http://pastebin.com/4nrYTt2X.
LD HL, 50000
LD DE, 16384
LD BC, 2016
I can almost remember well enough to be sure, but not entirely!
I've had on my TODO list to integrate codemirror so other people can do everything remotely, but I don't think I'd use it myself. In principle it can be a bit faster to update, but a function key in Atom to rsync is pretty quick.
Do other people have positive/negative experiences with local/remote editing?
Ah, yeah. The design of Wayland is such that compositors have to implement it -- because Wayland doesn't know enough about the state of the desktop to be able to efficiently relay the information (it would be like VNC).
Both systems were outstanding, and I have to wonder how far personal computing has been set-back by having IBM's attempt to poison the well as its basis instead of fine systems like the Atari 8-bit series.
I will quibble that difference between the PC and the Jay Miner designs is much more than the brilliance of Jay Miner. The early PC design was probably hobbled intentionally by IBM to keep it from cannibalizing their low-end mainframes and workstations. I believe that was part of why Bill G parted ways with them on OS/2: crippled PCs may have had some value to IBM, but none whatsoever to Microsoft!
or type all kind of old basic games: https://rwmj.wordpress.com/2009/05/25/your-computer-80s-comp...
i.e. stuff developed in recent times?