Free eBook Encyclopedia of Microcomputers: Volume 26 - Supplement 5 (Microcomputers Encyclopedia) download
by Allen Kent,James G. Williams
Author: Allen Kent,James G. Williams
Publisher: CRC Press; 1 edition (December 5, 2000)
Category: Technologies and Future
Subcategory: Hardware and DIY
Size MP3: 1828 mb
Size FLAC: 1857 mb
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This is the 26th volume in the Encyclopedia of Microcomputers series. It covers topics such as volume graphics and an automatic fuzzy rule generation method for handwriting recognition.
This is the 26th volume in the Encyclopedia of Microcomputers series. Hardcover: 500 pages. ISBN-13: 978-0824727253. Product Dimensions: . x 1 x 10 inches.
Allen Kent, James G. Williams. This is the 26th volume in the Encyclopedia of Microcomputers series. CRC Press Published December 5, 2000 Reference - 500 Pages ISBN 9780824727253 - CAT DK2721 Series: Microcomputers Encyclopedia. Select Format: Hardback. Contributors to Volume 26 An Generation Method For Handwriting Recognition Franjo Ivan?I?
Encyclopedia of Microcomputers book. Start by marking Encyclopedia of Microcomputers: Volume 26 - Supplement 5 as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
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For Instructors Request Inspection Copy. For Instructors Request Inspection Copy. Purchasing Options:$ USD. Hardback: 9780824727253.
This volume contains information about the automatic acquisition of biographic knowledge from encyclopedic texts, Web interaction and the navigation problem in hypertext. ISBN13:9780824727277. Release Date:January 2002.
Items related to Encyclopedia of Microcomputers: Volume 27: Supplement. Encyclopedia of Microcomputers: Volume 27: Supplement 6 (Microcomputers Encyclopedia). Allen Kent and James G. Visit Seller's Storefront.
ISBN-13: 978-0824727062. Series: Microcomputers Encyclopedia (Book 7).
Encyclopedia of microcomputers. by. Kent, Allen; Williams, James G; Kent, Rosalind. Kept up to date by supplements. Includes bibliographical references.
This is a list of early microcomputers sold to hobbyists and developers. These microcomputers were often sold as "DIY" kits or pre-built machines in relatively small numbers in the mid-1970s. These systems were primarily used for teaching the use of microprocessors and supporting peripheral devices, and unlike home computers were rarely used with pre-written application software. Most early micros came without alphanumeric keyboards or displays, which had to be provided by the user.