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tgunner
July 16th, 2006, 03:31 PM
Simple poll. What Operating System do you use most often, and what do you you like about it? If your's isn't listed, what is it?

mbbrutman
July 16th, 2006, 03:37 PM
This just seems like another religious argument in the making. I'd suggest making the poll more specific, otherwise we're going to have a barage of 'I like this' comments.

How about something like, What is your favorite Vintage OS? That might even be on topic!

As things are now, this thread isn't even in the right area of the forum. I'm moving it to general.

CP/M User
July 16th, 2006, 03:42 PM
Why CP/M of Course! :-D

EDIT: Oh yeah, I should reiterate myself & state I used CP/M-80 v2.2 & CP/M-86 v1.1 for the IBM PC/XT!

CP/M User.

Terry Yager
July 16th, 2006, 03:45 PM
I'm pretty much split like, four ways (or five, even though CP/M isn't among the choices). I use, fairly equally, Win2K, Win98, Win95 & DOS on a daily basis. (Show me a vintage computer user who doesn't use at least two of the above daily).

--T

dongfeng
July 16th, 2006, 03:48 PM
I use Windows XP for everyday things on my everyday computer.

Vintage OS? Hmm... the first REAL OS I used seriously must have been on my Amiga 500. There wasn't actually anything when you turned on the computer (aside an image of a disk prompting you to insert one into the drive). You had to boot the Workbench utlilty (or other chosen software) from floppy. I made one boot floppy that booted really fast into a Workbench environment with lots of useful utilities in RAM :)

Using the Amiga recently, it really makes you appreciate the multi-tasking abilities of Windows today! To view DeluxePaint files, then BASIC files, then WordWise files, you have to reboot with the relavent disk each and every time.

tgunner
July 16th, 2006, 04:13 PM
Sorry about the location. This was originally going to be "What is your favorite *nix distro", but I decided to add the others. Just keep to the point, no flame wars, and remember, you can choose multiple OS'es. :)

Terry Yager
July 16th, 2006, 04:22 PM
Sorry about the location. This was originally going to be "What is your favorite *nix distro", but I decided to add the others. Just keep to the point, no flame wars, and remember, you can choose multiple OS'es. :)

Perhaps it still should be 'Favorite *nix', since over half of the poll is same...(and, of course, DOS does not even deserve 'honorable mention' although many of us use it on a regular basis).

--T

atari2600a
July 16th, 2006, 04:34 PM
I'm using Windows XP Media Center Edition on my laptop right now. I really don't see much difference from Home/Pro, except the look & the Media Center app (which I'm still confused as to WHY someone would use it on a laptop. (It's HEAVILY made for Media Center PC's, as in for a PC hooked up to an entertainment system)

DOS-Master
July 16th, 2006, 05:02 PM
I use linux ;)

tgunner
July 16th, 2006, 05:47 PM
I'm using Windows XP Media Center Edition on my laptop right now. I really don't see much difference from Home/Pro, except the look & the Media Center app (which I'm still confused as to WHY someone would use it on a laptop. (It's HEAVILY made for Media Center PC's, as in for a PC hooked up to an entertainment system)

New laptop for you?

Mad-Mike
July 16th, 2006, 06:34 PM
I'm not very polarized, except that I can't stand Microsoft's Pricing and Rules against making backups..........

What I Use
--------------------------------------------------------------------------
-RedHat Fedora Core 5 - GEM PIII
-Windows 2000 Professional - GEM PIII
-MS-DOS 6.22/Windows 3.1/Windows 3.0/Windows For Workgroups 3.11 486 & 286
-Caldera DR-DOS 7.01 - XT

What I Have Used
---------------------------------------------------------------------------
MS-DOS 5.00, 3.01, 4.0, 6.0, 6.21, 7.1
PC-DOS 3.31
MS-DOS 3.31 For The Tandy 1000 SX
OS/2 2.1 w/ Multimedia Enhancements
Slackware 96' Linux
RedHat 6.1 "Cartman"
RedHat Fedora Core 2
Windows 98 SE
Windows 95 OSR2
Windows NT 4.0
Windows ME
Windows XP Home
Tiny Linux (Special Slackware on Diskettes)
OpenBSD 3.4
(edit) .....shapz....I Forgot Mac OS 8.0, Can't forget that I also have a Power Mac

My Favorites
---------------------------------------------------------------
Windows For Workgroups 3.11
RedHat Fedora Core 5

CP/M User
July 16th, 2006, 06:44 PM
tgunner wrote:

> Sorry about the location. This was originally going
> to be "What is your favorite *nix distro", but I
> decided to add the others. Just keep to the point, no
> flame wars, and remember, you can choose multiple
> OS'es. :)

I insist on using CP/M or DOS (DR-DOS in particular)!

CP/M User.

atari2600a
July 16th, 2006, 08:51 PM
New laptop for you?
http://www.dell.com/content/products/productdetails.aspx/entnb_e1505?c=us&l=en&s=dhs&cs=19

alexkerhead
July 16th, 2006, 10:46 PM
Since the poll is public, you can see the options I selected.

NathanAllan
July 16th, 2006, 11:32 PM
I use 2k, Slackware 10.2, 98SE, MacOS 7, kubuntu. Until I looked at my choices I didn't realise how many os's I actually use. Used more in the past, but wow, I kind of suprised myself.

kubuntu and ubuntu both rock.

Nathan

alexkerhead
July 16th, 2006, 11:36 PM
kubuntu and ubuntu both rock.

Nathan

:bigups: .........

CP/M User
July 16th, 2006, 11:41 PM
eh?!? Obviously I don't need 'em! :-D

CP/M User.

NathanAllan
July 16th, 2006, 11:53 PM
:bigups: .........

What I meant about the buntu's is that not even win2k, the newest os I have, takes advantage of all the hardware I can throw at it. Even the pcmcia card reader is supported, tho 2k refuses it. And every bit of ram both on the graphics card and the boards I added are used. Win2k likes to divvy it up and it slows down the machine. As a live cd, win is only slightly faster than the buntus (win has the advantage, since it's on the hdd). Once I get a decent cd-rom for the server, it's getting kubuntu!

alexkerhead
July 17th, 2006, 12:04 AM
cool, i have ubuntu on all my units except my main, which I need graphics apps, so windblowz is required.

80sFreak
July 17th, 2006, 10:49 AM
Using the Amiga recently, it really makes you appreciate the multi-tasking abilities of Windows today! To view DeluxePaint files, then BASIC files, then WordWise files, you have to reboot with the relavent disk each and every time.

eh? I had a hard drive for my Amiga 500 and the only time I had to reboot was to play a disk based game.. Other then that the Amiga multitasked very nicely. (and a lot better then Windows, up to around Win98 )

Cheers,

80sFreak

tgunner
July 18th, 2006, 05:12 AM
I just noticed that I have OpenBSD, and FreeBSD on the poll twice. Sorry about that. If you want to vote for these two, use their specific option. Assume the other choice says "Solaris, and other UNIX's"

ribbets
July 18th, 2006, 07:50 AM
WIN 98 at home and MAC 0SX at work .. Does that make me amberdixtrous

tgunner
July 18th, 2006, 10:00 AM
Maybe, keeping windows 98 running is like trying to use the opposite of your dominant hand! I really want to try OS X. I've been trying to get the newer version running on a standard PC.

dreddnott
July 20th, 2006, 11:57 AM
I run Windows Server 2003 x64 Standard Edition (Enterprise is WAY too expensive) on my Athlon 64 gaming PC, Windows 2000 Professional SP4 on my Athlon XP (and the Pentium 4 I built and use at a D&D hangout), OS/2 2.0 on one of my oldie-moldies, MacOS X on my eMac G4, and Windows XP on my Dell workplace system.

At work I also administer Windows 2000 Advanced Server and Server 2003 Enterprise Edition servers (I built them too).

My next personal system is going to virtualise Windows and other operating systems inside of Debian, once the next release of Debian hits the streets with full, official, and stable x86-64 support.

Back in 1998 I gave a few interesting operating systems a shot, including RedHat Linux 5.2 and Windows NT 5.0.

chuckcmagee
July 27th, 2006, 09:16 PM
You know how you always remember something as being better/worse than it really was... I thought Let's try out IBM Warp 4 again. Wow, what a dinosaur! Doesn't support IDE over 504 MB, drivers are hard to find (as expected). Anyway, I ended up purchasing a copy of Parallels Workstation 2.1. Works great with XP. So, I "use" DOS, Win98, Linux, FreeBSD, OS/2 Warp, eComStation (OS/2 v4.5) and FreeDOS.
Oh, Microsoft decided to make the Virtual PC 2004 product a free download. Works almost a good as Parallels, priced right for how well it works.

DoctorPepper
July 28th, 2006, 09:34 AM
I also use vanilla Debian Sarge on my file server, and my current workstation and notebook distro is Slackware 10.2 (hoping 11.0 comes out soon).

I also mess around with pretty much any Linux/Unix version I can install on a i386 machine.

dpatten
July 28th, 2006, 11:15 AM
You know how you always remember something as being better/worse than it really was... I thought Let's try out IBM Warp 4 again. Wow, what a dinosaur! Doesn't support IDE over 504 MB, drivers are hard to find (as expected).


Try Hobbes for your OS/2 needs, especially updated IDE drivers and fixpaks.

I am running Warp 3 Connect with fixpack 42 on a Dell Optiplex GX100 900 mhz PIII with 512 MB of RAM, a 20 GB hdd and a 54X Cd-ROM. The internal video card is supported from Dell as are the sound card and network card. The BIOS emulates PS/2 ports so my USB mouse works in OS/2. I can dual boot with DOS 6.22 and Win 3.11.

It is unbelievably fast. It more than smokes Windows 9X and is pretty close to win2k. Too bad it can only support 16 bit windows programs tho... :-(

Still, Civilization II for Windows runs great and plays the videos. :-)

If you don't want that OS/2 warp 4 install disk, I'd be glad to take it off of your hands....

dreddnott
July 28th, 2006, 11:21 AM
Anybody here ever use NEXTSTEP for Intel? I have the boot floppy and install CDROM here but I've not tried it out yet - I'm assuming it would only work on older hardware such as a 486 or Pentium - but I'm sure it's an interesting piece of computing history...

rmay635703
July 28th, 2006, 03:38 PM
I run windows 98se, I have had the same installation for 6 years counting, never reinstalled. I would like to replace the himem.sys with the "you must pay for it version" that takes care of most memory issues but haven't done so yet. (oddly enough the original creator of himem.sys has a nag site talking about how MS shafted them and was using a hacked version of himem from 1986 up into ME days and how their version is far superior and elimates many memory issues)

My main issue with 98 is that I bump the memory limitations when I am doing digital photo editing on large files, lots of reboots and must save often, otherwise when I am not doing that I can run for many weeks without issue.

I keep 98 because
A. Its cheap
B. 90% of my overpriced, proprietary, oddball business software cannot and will not run under XP at all (dongle issue)
C. I have over 1000 programs installed and counting that I play with that I would loose as I do not have installation media or backups :)

Cheers
Ryan

CP/M User
July 28th, 2006, 04:44 PM
chuckcmagee wrote:

> You know how you always remember something as being
> better/worse than it really was... I thought Let's
> try out IBM Warp 4 again. Wow, what a dinosaur!
> Doesn't support IDE over 504 MB, drivers are hard to
> find (as expected).

I was running V3 of OS/2 warp on a simular sized HD (think it
was 540) & had no problems with it - I vagerly recally
partitioning the drive cause I was using Warps Filing System
(HPFS wasn't it?) as well as setting a FAT for Windows 3.x &
DOS. There was support from IBM with Service Packs - I recall
them going upto 8Gb myself, though a bit of time has passed
since I was using it. I would have thought v4 would have
supported a larger HD though.

Wasn't all that bad a few years back though, I had a 486 with
16Mb RAM, the HD mentioned above up & running nicely on the
Internet (using Netscape v2.02), all on using V3 of Warp - I
just found it too big to manage & my HD had to die on me! :-((

Had lots of interesting Hobbyist Software out there for it
though.

CP/M User.

chuckcmagee
July 28th, 2006, 07:06 PM
Warp 4 works great in a vitual machine so I'll hang on to the disks. They cost me $70 on ebay anyway. And yes, I'm an "old hand" at Hobbes now. I still can't get my SIS 7001/7002 enhanced usb to work correctly. No big deal, have some other laptops that work fine. Just that one controller doesn't work.

Chuck

dpatten
July 28th, 2006, 07:48 PM
You know how you always remember something as being better/worse than it really was... I thought Let's try out IBM Warp 4 again. Wow, what a dinosaur! Doesn't support IDE over 504 MB, drivers are hard to find (as expected).


I looked it up. Warp 4.0 supports partitions up to 4 GB as long as they are on the first 8GB of the hard drive. Warp 3 supports 2 Gb with the same limitation. I'm thinking your 504 MB limitation might be a hardware (read BIOS) problem that you are having.

The link is at Warpdoctor (http://www.warpdoctor.org/walter/articles/2001/bldisknotes01c.html)

chuckcmagee
July 28th, 2006, 07:51 PM
Thanks for the trouble but the "dani" drivers solve all the problems anyway. They replace the IDE506 ibm drivers.

fxg
August 14th, 2006, 11:41 PM
I use Windows 98SE, XP, 2k3 at home and AIX 4.3.3 at work [I know it's old, but it works very well and it's been online for the past 9 years or so].

Favorite OS? Well, CP/M was very nice, but what really ticks my clock is the BASIC that came with the Spectrum clones. Why? Because that was the first contact I've had with the computer world. It's like the first kiss, you never forget it :)

10 FOR n=0 TO 50
20 BEEP .25,n
30 NEXT n

RUN :D

Nick_Zravre
August 15th, 2006, 08:44 AM
I currently use Windows 98SE and XP on my newer systems. I use whatever version of D.O.S. that is nearest. I've used:
Windows(1.0-XP including Windows Bob...)
D.O.S.(2.10-PC D.O.S. 2000)
Unix Free BSD( I don't recall which versions)
OS/2(3-4)
Those are all the operating systems I've used.

TroyW
August 28th, 2006, 06:44 AM
I manily use Windows XP Professional (with SP2 and all the patches), but I am currently trying out several Linux distros to try and find one that suits my needs. I also still use Workbench 3.0 to run photogenics (which I actually prefer to photoshop) as well as a few other Amiga applications.


eh? I had a hard drive for my Amiga 500 and the only time I had to reboot was to play a disk based game.. Other then that the Amiga multitasked very nicely. (and a lot better then Windows, up to around Win98 )

Cheers,

80sFreak
I agree, for the most part. I guess it all depends what apps you run and which version of Kickstart/Workbench you're running, oh and how much RAM and which processor you have.

My old Amiga 1200 with the 40Mb HDD and Kickstart 39.29/Workbench 3.0, with the 8Mb fast RAM expansion (giving a whopping 10Mb of RAM) was often running for days on end.

Oh and I'd say that Amiga 1200 multitasked better with that 10Mb total RAM and 14.28MHz processor then the 1Gb RAM, 2200MHz machine I'm using now does.

Mike Chambers
September 2nd, 2006, 03:53 PM
i'm usually booted into debian, but often boot into XP x64 when i feel like playing games.

mpickering
September 10th, 2006, 10:26 AM
I use Windows XP SP2 at work (no choice in the matter) along with Red Hat Enterprise 3.x for supporting one of our internal applications. My production systems run a mix of Windows 2K and Solaris 9 depending on what they are. We are starting to phase out our Solaris systems in favor of Linux.

At home, I run one (read: ONE) partition with Windows 2000 Professional (for gaming) and the rest of my hardware runs a mix of different versions of Gentoo Linux. I have builds from 2004.0 (for sparc32) up to 2006.1 (building a new machine on it). My main desktop runs 2006.0. I also have a copy of Irix 6.5 running on an Octane and I am working to get another Octane running on the Gentoo Linux MIPS port.

I used to run Red Hat Linux (5.x through 9.0) until they pulled out of the commercial channel. Tried SuSE (hated it). Trolled through a few other distros, did some LFS stuff and eventually settled on Gentoo.

I've played and tinkered with other OS and occasionally look about to see where OS research is headed. I have an interest in future OSs and system evolution but that isn't a vintage topic. :)

Matt

MrCoffee
September 19th, 2006, 11:18 AM
Well... it really depends on what I am doing. At work, it is mostly Win2k or SBS 2003, but we still have Win98 systems, and a drill network running Dos 5.0 and LANtastic.

At home it is WinXP, Fedora 3, DOS (3.3-6.22), Win2k, DSL (Damn Small Linux) OS X or MacOS 7.1. Recently I have been doing a lot at home in Dos, while the kids use the WinXP system.

Flack
September 19th, 2006, 01:02 PM
I've got five workstations set up at home. One runs Windows Server 2003, one runs XP Professional, one runs XP Home, one runs Windows 98/DOS (old gaming machine), and one runs Ubuntu.

Our two laptops both run XP, as does my workstation here at work. I suppose it's the overall winner.

Vlad
October 10th, 2006, 12:14 PM
Looking back at this thread at the time it had started, I was trying every OS I could lay my hands on. After all this time I setteled on two, Windows XP (ugh) and my all time favorite SuSE. I've actually decided to make the full switch to Linux as soon as the warranty on my Tower is up. I'm not going to use Vista, too bloated and I'm sick of the constant security problems of Windows. UNIX just seems like the better choice for me. And SuSE is free, you can't beat the price. :)

-VK

Mike Chambers
October 10th, 2006, 12:58 PM
on my athlon 64 3700+ i have a dual boot configured for Windows XP Pro and Debian 3.1
i'm usually in debian, but i spend some time under windows too.

i also have a pentium 4 (2.4 GHz) machine that i only have debian installed on. (can you guess which linux distro is my favorite yet?)

on my older machines i tend to use MS-DOS 6.22 of course :)

carlsson
October 10th, 2006, 01:05 PM
A bit related; I've ordered an IBM eServer (*) which will arrive on Thursday. The supported Linux distros are RedHat and SuSE. I'm more experienced in Debian, but having experience of radically different Un*x implementations, I don't think I would get stuck in another system. Currently I'm considering whether to install an officially supported distro or stick with what I know best. Mostly I'm concerned that the RAID 1, which I never configured before, will be supported in the distro I choose.

(*) It was on special sale, so cheaper than nearest matching Dell or HP. Good, because I don't like neither Dell nor HP.

applefreak
October 10th, 2006, 01:05 PM
what do you think i use?
on daily base :
OS X
powermac G5, iMac G5, Powermac G4, Mac mini G4, Powerbook G4 ....

OS 9.1 on a Tam

i do not have one Mac "intel inside", these are powerfull,
but most of my pro software isn't available as universal version
so, i wait until the apps are released and are running bugfree

Williams
February 14th, 2007, 11:17 AM
Let's see

Back when I was using an Apple//c I used ProDos (sadly my father threw the //c in the garbage one day :cry: . For the machine I'm using right now: Windows XP :roll: for the Hyperion an early version of Ms-Dos. For the AirLink: windows 3.1 or Gem (ok... basically Dos). I also have a Pentium II running Windows 95, and a Mac SE running OS 7.

billdeg
February 14th, 2007, 11:56 AM
this has nothing to do with vintage computing.

Erik
February 14th, 2007, 01:17 PM
Good point, Bill.

Moved to a more appropriate spot.

Thanks! :D

CP/M User
February 14th, 2007, 08:47 PM
billdeg wrote:

this has nothing to do with vintage computing.

My post did! :-((

This is the Vintage Computer Forum and they were asking which operating system everyone used. At least put the 'nix, Windows, Mac OS OSes in the General Discussion - or make a section for Other Computer Discussions as mentioned previously, otherwise it'll mess up this forum because it's becoming more prolific.

CP/M User
February 14th, 2007, 09:02 PM
This really is a terrible thread because from the get-go it's been about portraying the newer OSes and it was simply posted in the Vintage Computer Section.

The other problem - which never seems to be resolved is what people see as vintage. If you apply the 10 year rule, people can discuss things like Linux, Free BSD, Pentiums, Windows 95 - even CD-ROMs and the possibilities of burning them and of course even Internet can be discussed. The problem is Computers haven't come all that far in the last 10 years - simple fact, oh sure computers get faster and bigger (with Hard Disk & RAM) and of course Internet has changed a little bit and Broadband comes into play - however the concepts (what you could do 10 years ago and now) remain the same.

It's these issues which are surfacing because different people define Vintage differently - sadily 10 years ago you could just about have what there is now, perhaps no USB though the concepts from Windows 95 to XP remain simular - though really the possibilities to have Win 3.1x like Win95 is also a possibility.

CP/M User.

Mad-Mike
February 15th, 2007, 03:47 PM
I believe this belongs in general from reading previous posts.

Anyway, hwere's I what I run on everything....
8088 XT - DR-DOS 6.0
286 GEM - MS-DOS 6.22 w/ Win 1.01/2.03/3.0/3.1
CAT 486 - Windows 95 OSR2/Windows For Workgroups 3.11
IBM PS/2 9556 SLC2 - OS/2 2.1 w/ Win OS/2 (Windows 3.1 for OS/2)
Flight K-6 200 - Windows 98 SE
GEM PIII - Windows 2000 Prof/RedHat Fedora Core 5

IBM Thinkpad 755CD - Windows 98 SE
IBM Thinkpad I-Series 1400 - Windows 98 SE
Everex StepNote NC1500 - Windows XP Home

Macintosh SE FDHD - Mac OS 7.5
Macintosh 6400/180 - Mac OS 8.1

On top of it, I have copies of OS/2 2.0, Slackware Linux 96', RedHat Linux 6.0 "Cartman", Windows ME, and an early Vista Beta, none of which I use...I have them more for popping them on some poor ol' machine0 for "entertainment".

suitechic1979
February 17th, 2007, 03:34 PM
I use windows XP. I like it the most since it is what i am used to and have used it the longest. I'm not sure if I want to upgrade to vista or wait until I have to get a new computer that already supports it. I can't upgrade now since my bios won't work with Vista. Gives me an excuse to stick with what I like most.

SwedaGuy
February 26th, 2007, 09:26 AM
There seems to be some discussion about what products should be considered vintage and what should not...

I don't think you can put a specific date on it, more of a gut reaction really.

How about this? Was it ground-breaking or somehow revolutionary? Or just an improvement on existing technology, ie, bigger, faster, quieter?

Anyway, on OS issues...

I hate to think of them as "vintage" but we use a lot of OS/2 Warp 3 and 4, some DOS, and OS/400 (from IBM's AS/400). We've got a couple of Win 2000 desktops, for compatibity with certain customers, but I try not to use them myself.

Of course, there are also things that we use "only occasionally" or for hobby purposes such as RDOS, AOS/VS (both by Data General) PC-MOS (by the Software Link), Linux and SCO unix.

I grew up on Apples, but don't remember much about ProDOS. I have rather fond memories of Appleworks, however. These fond memories tend to crop up when I'm trying to figure out how to put page numbers in a Word document.

mainframeOFpasta
March 21st, 2007, 08:06 AM
(short for expiration package) I want to delete it and its predecessors form the face of the earth. Not that it is totaly useless, but most programs that I run across threaten to give me an ulcer.

Retromaster
March 21st, 2007, 02:19 PM
I run Windows XP/2000, used to run 98, and have used a 1993 version of windows, not sure what.

Yzzerdd
March 30th, 2007, 05:30 PM
I use WinXP, 2K, 98SE, OS/X, AppleDos, and MS-DOS 5. I'm kool like that. Every one whose anybody(Vintage enthusiast) uses DOS at least 4 of 7 days a week. I also have the co,mplete set of disks/manuals fow Windows 1.03 full version. When I get a computer to run it on(soon) I will use it too.

atari2600a
March 30th, 2007, 06:16 PM
Nice! If only I had the room to be busting out one of my x86 machines permanently, I'd be using MS-DOS alot too! Well, if you count the Command Prompt, I guess I'll use THAT like 5 times a day!

CP/M User
March 31st, 2007, 04:52 AM
Retromaster wrote:

I run Windows XP/2000, used to run 98, and have used a 1993 version of windows, not sure what.

Back in 1993 you could have been using Windows 3.1, though 3.0 was the breakthrough in 1990 though was riddled with bugs.

Otherwise it could have been Windows NT v4.x if you were Networking to a great extent.

Windows 3.11 came out in 1994, which was simply 3.1 with a bit more hardware support.

Retromaster
March 31st, 2007, 06:55 AM
I was using a packard bell version. I think it may be what you said. It was released in october 1994.

And it had horrid graphics.

johnsebastianbach
March 31st, 2007, 04:59 PM
QNX for me.

muscleman
April 16th, 2007, 06:21 PM
is 98 still around?

Rick Ethridge
May 19th, 2007, 04:51 PM
In my stable I have CP/M 2.22 and 3.0, TRS-DOS 1.3,2.3 and 4.3, MSDOS 3.22, and 6.22, WFW 3.11, Win95, 98, 98SE, Win2K, WinXP Pro, MAC OS 8.5, Ubuntu Linux, Mandriva Linux, Solaris 10 and Geos 2.0 for C=64 and C=128.

Some fun, eh?
Rick Ethridge