./emulators/8086tiny, PC XT-compatible emulator/virtual machine written in C

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Branch: CURRENT, Version: 1.25, Package name: 8086tiny-1.25, Maintainer: ryoon

8086tiny is a free, open source PC XT-compatible emulator/virtual
machine written in C. It is, we believe, the smallest of its kind
(the fully-commented source is around 28K). Despite its size,
8086tiny provides a highly accurate 8086 CPU emulation, together
with support for PC peripherals including XT-style keyboard,
floppy/hard disk, clock, timers, audio, and Hercules/CGA graphics.
8086tiny is powerful enough to run software like AutoCAD, Windows
3.0, and legacy PC games: the 8086tiny distribution includes Alley
Cat, the author's favorite PC game of all time.

8086tiny is highly portable and runs on practically any little
endian machine, from simple 32-bit MCUs upwards. 8086tiny has
successfully been deployed on 32-bit/64-bit Intel machines (Windows,
Mac OS X and Linux), Nexus 4/ARM (Android), iPad 3 and iPhone 5S
(iOS), and Raspberry Pi (Linux).

The philosophy of 8086tiny is to keep the code base as small as
possible, and through the open source license and repository on
GitHub encourage individual developers to tune and extend it as
per their specific requirements, adding support, for example, for
more complex instruction sets (e.g. Pentium) or peripherals (e.g.
mouse). Any questions, comments or suggestions are very welcome in
our forum.


Required to build:
[pkgtools/x11-links] [pkgtools/cwrappers]

Master sites:

SHA1: 7380a29cff8beba76dadee47f76445c6e24ee39a
RMD160: d15e2c551aab6f7e12c1dc6ba9cf545539c85ff5
Filesize: 1369.534 KB

Version history: (Expand)


CVS history: (Expand)


   2017-07-31 00:39:05 by Thomas Klausner | Files touched by this commit (1) | Package updated
Log message:
Update HOMEPAGE, remove nonworking MASTER_SITE.
   2016-06-04 19:41:02 by Sevan Janiyan | Files touched by this commit (1)
Log message:
FreeBSD also provides ftime() using libcompat.
   2015-11-03 21:31:11 by Alistair G. Crooks | Files touched by this commit (211)
Log message:
Add SHA512 digests for distfiles for emulators category

Problems found with existing digests:
	Package suse131_libSDL
	1c4d17a53bece6243cb3e6dd11c36d50f851a4f4 [recorded]
	da39a3ee5e6b4b0d3255bfef95601890afd80709 [calculated]
	Package suse131_libdbus
	de99fcfa8e2c7ced28caf38c24d217d6037aaa56 [recorded]
	da39a3ee5e6b4b0d3255bfef95601890afd80709 [calculated]
	Package suse131_qt4
	94daff738912c96ed8878ce1a131cd49fb379206 [recorded]
	886206018431aee9f8a01e1fb7e46973e8dca9d9 [calculated]

Problems found locating distfiles for atari800, compat12, compat 13,
compat14, compat15, compat20, compat30, compat40, compat50,
compat50-x11, compat51, compat51-x11, compat60, compat61,
compat61-x11, fmsx, osf1_lib, vice, xbeeb, xm7.

Otherwise, existing SHA1 digests verified and found to be the same on
the machine holding the existing distfiles (morden).  All existing
SHA1 digests retained for now as an audit trail.
   2015-10-11 02:52:23 by Ryo ONODERA | Files touched by this commit (8)
Log message:
Import 8086tiny-1.25 as emulators/8086tiny.

8086tiny is a free, open source PC XT-compatible emulator/virtual
machine written in C. It is, we believe, the smallest of its kind
(the fully-commented source is around 28K). Despite its size,
8086tiny provides a highly accurate 8086 CPU emulation, together
with support for PC peripherals including XT-style keyboard,
floppy/hard disk, clock, timers, audio, and Hercules/CGA graphics.
8086tiny is powerful enough to run software like AutoCAD, Windows
3.0, and legacy PC games: the 8086tiny distribution includes Alley
Cat, the author's favorite PC game of all time.

8086tiny is highly portable and runs on practically any little
endian machine, from simple 32-bit MCUs upwards. 8086tiny has
successfully been deployed on 32-bit/64-bit Intel machines (Windows,
Mac OS X and Linux), Nexus 4/ARM (Android), iPad 3 and iPhone 5S
(iOS), and Raspberry Pi (Linux).

The philosophy of 8086tiny is to keep the code base as small as
possible, and through the open source license and repository on
GitHub encourage individual developers to tune and extend it as
per their specific requirements, adding support, for example, for
more complex instruction sets (e.g. Pentium) or peripherals (e.g.
mouse). Any questions, comments or suggestions are very welcome in
our forum.