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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?
We found these other (non-review) articles that are linked to this gear:-
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?
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.
Feature | Topic: Computing | Music Technology, Nov 1989
THE COMMODORE AMIGA
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.
Feature | Topic: Computing, Retail | Micro Music, Feb 1990
Julian Woodford takes us across the sea to bring us a report on the state of MIDI in Canada
Feature | Topic: Computing | Electronic Soundmaker, Nov 1983
Versatile micro reviewed
Feature | Topic: Computing | Electronic Soundmaker, Jul 1984
Floppy disks and tape, Microsound 64, SCI Model 64
Competition | Electronic Soundmaker, Nov 1983
Win a Commodore 64!
Feature | Topic: Computing | Electronics & Music Maker, Nov 1984
for Wasp Synthesiser and Commodore 64
Jethro Hill and some software that allows EDP's Wasp synthesiser to be sequenced from a Commodore 64: amazingly, no additional hardware is required to interface the two...