I never had a IP stack for it, but I did use my Commodore machines to dial into a shell account and use the internet available at the time (telent and ftp), and to MUD. I believe the terminal program I used had full ANSI support.
That being said, I had quite the software library.
I'm not sure if it is in the linked one, but he loaded MS BASIC successfully off of an audio cassette. Don't believe his machine had sound output but incredibly relied on audio input for reading from "disk" (tape).
So, actually this could be quite useful - especially if we treat the machine state of the local system as transmutable, to be transferred up to "6502Cloud" for execution later. This could indeed be the beginning of an Oric-1/Atmos revolution in Internet communications!
(Disclaimer: TODO: Give the Oric-1/Atmos a Modem/Wifi device ..)
I've been learning 65c816 assembly for SNES programming and I've wanted a tool much like this.
The 65c816 is based on the 6502, I wonder how much work it would be to extend this.
Or you can just view the output directly: http://requirebin.com/embed?gist=348a0d28a6ee1c2907106b40f7d...
If there's a feature you're interested in, let me know on reddit u/6502cloud..
SID chip emulation just isn't the same, since the chip has both analog and digital components in the same die.
Most Commodore computer models shared a common jump table at the top of ROM for basic input and output.