NADSbox is no longer available, yeah?
That's why I moved to a raspi solution.
On Thu, Oct 13, 2016 at 10:09 PM Phil Wheeler <w...@socal.rr.com> wrote:
> And then there is the NADSBox approach:
> On 10/13/16 6:41 PM, Ken Pettit wrote:
> Hi Eddie,
> You might be better off starting with the fully disassembled version of
> TS-DOS and then changing out the TPDD protocol sections with new code to
> send out the commands required by the serial USB dongle.
> Also, you could probably use VirtualT with serial port host emulation to
> connect the emulated M100 COM port to a physical Host serial port and talk
> directly with the dongle.
> On 10/13/16 9:49 AM, eddie edwards wrote:
> Awhile ago there was a discussion about how a m100 could save and recall
> files from a usb stick. The discussion stopped when the issue of changing
> file directories came up. Perhaps there is an answer. An old program on ROM
> called Disk + used the M100 serial port to transfer files to a host
> computer. The host would run a program on floppy that was equivalent to
> interserver/interlink of the old days and just sit there waiting for
> commands. No further user interaction required.
> The major thing about Disk + is that it allows for changing file folders.
> This means that a huge library of programs could be organized. Now, there
> are also products available that a usb memory stick can connect to that
> allow for a serial connection to transfer files back and forth (however,
> the usb stick would have to be formatted on a more modern computer before
> use). These devices take in simple commands for creating, updating, and
> deleting files. Is it possible to use an M100 emulator and the ROM file of
> Disk + to 'map' the instructions that are used for create, update, delete?
> Then look at the ROM code and change those commands to match those of the
> serial to USB device? Note: Disk+ and the usb to serial devices allow for
> changes in baud rates. Thoughts?