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Altima One

Review | Micro Music, Jan 1990

Brian Heywood benchtests the latest laptop PC from Sound N Compute

Amiga Preview

Review | Electronics & Music Maker, Jan 1986

Chris Jenkins and Simon Trask examine the musical implications of Commodore’s 16-bit monster computer. Will it be simply a haven for the gamesters and the accountants, or will it find a place on the shelves of music shops?

Amstrad CPC464 Home Computer

Review | Electronics & Music Maker, Nov 1984

By a happy accident, Amstrad's first-ever home computer could become the MIDI micro of the future. David Ellis tells us why.

Aries PC

Review | Micro Music, Oct/Nov 1989

Brian Heywood puts the new Aries PC through its paces

Atari 520ST

Review | Electronics & Music Maker, Jul 1985
16-bit Home Computer

Not just another home computer; more like the future of the entire domestic micro industry, not to mention the MIDI software one. Simon Trask has the details.

Atari 520ST MIDI Computer

Review | International Musician, Nov 1985

"Wow! Space Invaders!" says Jeremy Vine. Naff off, I'm a fully musical MIDI-capable micro, says the 520ST.

Atari ST Front End

Review | Electronics & Music Maker, Jan 1986

Simon Trask takes a look into the land of windows, icons, pull-down menus and trash cans, and reports that behind the jargon lies the computer world’s most accessible graphics system.

Atari STacey

Preview | Music Technology, Dec 1989

While computer sequencing has the power, hardware sequencing had the reliability... Jeff Rona gets a sneak preview of a laptop computer that has the best of both worlds.

C-1 and you've seen 'em all

Review | Micro Music, Aug/Sep 1989

John Renwick puts Yamaha's super-computer through it's paces


Retrospective (Gear) | Micro Music, Feb 1990

We take a look at a lost pioneer the CX-5

Fireball CX5M

Review | Electronic Soundmaker, Oct 1984

The CX5M music computer could change the face of the home micro-music market. We examine the first dedicated music computer to reach the UK

Oric Sound

Review | Electronic Soundmaker, Oct 1983

Big sound from a compact micro


Review | Electronics & Music Maker, Mar 1983


Review | Micro Music, Mar 1990

Paul Overaa sees what the new Atari laptop, The Stacy, has to offer

T1-99/4 Music Maker

Review | Topic: Computing | Electronics & Music Maker, Jul 1982

Micro Peripheral

The Musician's Micro - Part 1

Review Series | Sound On Sound, Jun 1989
Yamaha C1 Music Computer

In the first of this two-part review, Ian Gilby discusses the hardware aspects of Yamaha's new portable PC compatible music computer.

The Next Generation

Review | Sound On Sound, Nov 1992
Atari Falcon030 Computer

Yamaha C1 Music Computer

Review | Music Technology, Dec 1988

Yamaha's new computer is a PC compatible equipped with eight MIDI Outs, two MIDI Ins and SMPTE time-sync ports. Harvey Newquist powers up the successor to the ill-fated CX5M.

Yamaha CX5 Computer

Review | One Two Testing, May 1984

Preview of a micro

Yamaha CX5 computer

Review | One Two Testing, Oct 1984

plugged in and turned on

Yamaha CX5M II-128 music computer

Review | Making Music, Aug 1986
We found these other (non-review) articles that are linked to this gear

Acorn Electron

Feature | Topic: Computing | Electronic Soundmaker, Mar 1984

Musical possibilities?

Amiga - Theory And Practice

Feature | Topic: Computing | Electronics & Music Maker, Aug 1986

David Ellis buys a Commodore Amiga and looks at the latest software written for it. The music is good, the graphics are better - but what does the future hold?

Amiga Music!

Feature | Topic: Computing | Sound On Sound, Jan 1989

The Commodore Amiga range of computers have been conspicuous by their absence from this magazine's pages - but not any more! The Amiga has always been a great graphics machine, but it is equally talented when it comes to making music. In fact, its onboard sound chip is one of the best around. Phil South delivers a quick guide to making music on the Amiga.

Amiga Profile

Feature | Topic: Computing | Music Technology, Nov 1989

You hear so much about (and from) the Atari ST that it's tempting to believe it's the only computer used for making music. Michael Brooke takes a look at a powerful alternative - Commodore's Amiga.



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