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Perhaps most destructive of all, when advanced graphics began to become common on computers such as the Apple, a lot of them were "converted" to run specifically on those computers.This made the game more interesting by adding graphics, but was the death warrant to the source, as when that computer died, so did the specially modified source for it. Lunar Lander had several versions, later becoming a full graphical game. Many early programs were inspiration for later, more complex games.

Buckingham Fountain is an iconic Chicago attraction known for nightly light-and-music shows.Because the collection was restored from modified sources, it is still possible to find errors or differences from the original program. I have tried to stay as close to the original, as determined by the book, as possible.In some cases, this results in errors that were in the original program being left amazingly short time all things considered, with an empire that could purchase outright several small countries. In fact, some of the microcomputer Basic games here are recodes of games running on those systems.If you got one, for the steep price of about $1000, and then put it together, not a small feat, what you got was a big blue box with lights on the front. Next, a lit bit was walked across each of the front panel lights in turn, marquee style. These elementary Basic programs are still perhaps the only collection of programs that can honestly be said to run on any computer, anywhere.Of course, using a computer stripped of its essence like this is somewhat like buying an engine, starting it up on the garage floor and marveling at it. Now, with an ASR-33 clanking away next to the blue box, and that Basic tape, probably borrowed from a friend, you were ready to sign on. The media on which they were kept was either lost, destroyed, or more likely, simply belonged to an obsolete computer or media type that was thrown out at the end of its life.

The magazines that published them are gone, interest in them has waned.

After having this site up for a while and getting many letters from you all (thank you), it became apparent that most of the early games came from a magazine that used to be published called "Creative Computing".

Further, they had published two volumes of these computer games in book form.

First, I can verify that these games were original from 1978, the time the collection was published. Ahl, did research back then as to "who wrote what" program, research that would be hard to reproduce today.

Thus, hopefully, the programs are titled with the proper authors.

Unfortunately, the programs in the book had been reproduced from listings made on a dot matrix printer, and attempts to OCR it yielded nothing but garbage.