Code projects are now hosted on GitHub, so you all get shiny new download links to match. Also: a Fontraption update, and a split in the ranks.
To make up for the 4-year holdup, it's quite a big update: 133 new font families (from 52 different sources), 3 new variants for each font (.ttf w/embedded bitmaps, aspect-corrected .ttf, and .woff for the web), and a revamped website to hold all of these (somewhat) together.
A tool for quick and painless file transfers from host to guest. No need to restart the emulated machine, to create temporary images manually, or to set up any kind of networking: one click, and your files go through.
A new font editor for DOS: dual tab interface, clipboard, block operations, 40/80 columns, 8/9-dot mode. Handles ROM + BMP + XBIN formats, and can create configurable .COM TSRs. All in a 12KB executable (source is included, plus a huge pack of fonts).
Does VGA 40-column text mode hurt your eyeballs and disfigure the games you play? A couple of small, mode-specific font replacement TSRs to the rescue.
Using a TV set as a CGA display device has its issues, especially horizontal centering and color in 80-column text mode. These utilities should help. There's a bootable version too, so you can throw it at your favorite booter games.
A few techniques derived by trial-and-error, and some obvious pitfalls to avoid. May prove useful to you other amateur CRT photographers out there.
Yet another go at converting the pre-GUI PC's most iconic typeface into a TrueType font. This time, a version with scalable outlines and a faithful aspect ratio.
How to migrate away from a centralized, restricted platform and keep your cool and your "link juice" (disclaimer: retainment of cool may vary).
A fully-equipped IBM 5160 braves the rigors of international shipping and gets here in one piece (just barely). As will be pictorially demonstrated, 30+ years after leaving the factory, this steel warrior is still one tough SOB.
My present: 'Sorry Ass' - a 512-byte boot sector version of Bill Gates' DONKEY, the infamous demonstration game included with DOS and BASIC 1.0.
A little bit of reverse-engineering fun. Why was a seemingly-unused routine left over in Commander Keen 4's executable code, and does it do anything useful? Let's find out!
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