Saturday, 31 January 2009

Commodore PET: 2 x TOSEC

"The Commodore PET (Personal Electronic Transactor) was a home-/personal computer produced by Commodore starting in 1977. Although it was not a top seller outside the Canadian, US, and UK educational markets, it was Commodore's first full-featured computer and would form the basis for their future success." (Wikipedia)

Download from Megaupload:

Commodore PET - Compilations (TOSEC-v2006-06-07)
Commodore PET - Games (TOSEC-v2006-03-06)

Thursday, 29 January 2009

Commodore C65: 2 x TOSEC

"The Commodore 65 (also known as the C64DX, not to be confused with the Commodore SX-64 portable unit) was a prototype computer created by Fred Bowen and others at Commodore Business Machines (CBM) (part of Commodore International) in 1990–91. The project was cancelled by CEO Irving Gould.

The C65 was an improved version of the Commodore 64, and it was meant to be backwards-compatible with the older computer, while still providing a number of advanced features close to those of the Amiga. When Commodore International was liquidated in 1994, a number of prototypes were sold on the open market, and thus a few people actually own a Commodore 65. Estimates as to the actual number of machines found on the open market range from 50 to 2000 units.

As the C65 project was cancelled, the final 8-bit offering from CBM remained the triple-mode, 1–2 MHz, 128 KB (expandable), C64-compatible Commodore 128 of 1985." (Wikipedia)

Download from Megaupload:

Commodore C65 - Utilities - [Multipart] (TOSEC-v2006-04-18)
Commodore C65 - Utilities - [PRG] (TOSEC-v2004-03-13)

Tuesday, 27 January 2009

Atari 5200: 4 x TOSEC

Atari 5200


Atari 5200 - Applications (TOSEC-v2005-10-05)
Atari 5200 - Demos (TOSEC-v2005-10-05)
Atari 5200 - Games (TOSEC-v2005-10-09)

Update [20090216]

Atari 5200 - BIOS (TOSEC-v2006-03-29)

Monday, 26 January 2009

Elektronika BK-0010-0011M: 5 x TOSEC.

"Elektronika BK was a series of 16-bit PDP-11-compatible Soviet home computers developed by NPO Scientific Center, at that time the leading Soviet microcomputer design team, responsible also for more powerful UKNC and DVK micros. First released in 1985, they were based on the К1801ВМ1 (Soviet LSI-11-compatible CPU) and were the only "official" Soviet home computer design that entered mass production. Sold for about 600-650 rubles initially, they were rather expensive, but still marginally affordable, so they became one of the most popular home computer models in Soviet Union even despite their numerous problems. Later, when that price edge was eclipsed by cheaper Spectrum clones, their powerful CPU and straightforward, easy to program architecture made them popular as demo machines. BK (БК) is a Russian abbreviation which stands for "Бытовой Компьютер" -- domestic (or home) computer." (Wikipedia)


Elektronika BK-0010-0011M - Applications (TOSEC-v2005-04-11)
Elektronika BK-0010-0011M - Compilations (TOSEC-v2005-04-11)
Elektronika BK-0010-0011M - Demos (TOSEC-v2005-04-11)
Elektronika BK-0010-0011M - Games (TOSEC-v2005-04-11)
Elektronika BK-0010-0011M - Operating Systems (TOSEC-v2006-03-08)

Sunday, 25 January 2009

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Laser Grand Prix

"Laser Grand Prix is a laserdisc game created by Taito in 1983. In Laser Grand Prix, you must first qualify in the 400 meter preliminary Drag Race. Once qualified, you move on to the "GP Race", the "Spark Race", and then the final "Fantastic Race" You have 70 seconds to reach the finish line by navigating through the course while avoiding collisions with the walls and other cars on the track."

Download Laser Grand Prix MPEG files from Megaupload:

To play any Laserdisc game you will need a set of Daphne roms:

Saturday, 24 January 2009

Sam Coupé: 4 x TOSEC

"The SAM Coupé (Pronounced: "Sam Coo-Pay" from its original British English branding) is an 8-bit British home computer that was first released in late 1989. It is commonly considered a clone of the Sinclair ZX Spectrum computer, since it features a compatible screen mode and emulated compatibility, and it was marketed as a logical upgrade from the Spectrum. It was originally manufactured by Miles Gordon Technology (MGT), based in Swansea in the United Kingdom." (Wikipedia)

Download from Megaupload:

MGT Sam Coupe - Applications (TOSEC-v2006-04-12)

MGT Sam Coupe - Demos (TOSEC-v2006-04-12)

MGT Sam Coupe - Games (TOSEC-v2006-04-12)

MGT Sam Coupe - Magazines (TOSEC-v2006-04-12)

Friday, 23 January 2009

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Interstellar Laser Fantasy

"Interstellar Laser Fantasy was a laser disc game manufactured by Funai in 1983. The laser disc background images were created by Japan-based company, Gakken.

In Interstellar, you fly the starship, "Ferald Runner". Your mission is to fly to distant worlds battling alien spaceships and destroying alien bases. Armed with lasers and bombs, you travel across alien deserts, through space caverns, and into bizarre wire framed cities to find and destroy the Delta UFO."

Download Interstellar Laser Fantasy MPEG files from Megaupload:

To play any Laserdisc game you will need a set of Daphne roms:

Thursday, 22 January 2009

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Goal to Go

"Goal to Go was a laserdisc game created by Stern in 1983. Playing the offense of a football team, you must control your quarterback, receivers, and running backs to get first downs and score touchdowns. After you chose one of the on-screen pre-designed plays, you would watch the play develop and have to interact using the joystick, hands, and feet buttons at the proper moments of the play. The game ends if you do not continue to make first downs." (dragons-lair-project)

Download Goal to Go MPEG files from Megaupload:

To play any Laserdisc game you will need a set of Daphne roms:

Wednesday, 21 January 2009

ColecoVision ADAM: 4 x TOSEC

"The Coleco Adam was a home computer, an attempt in the early 1980s by American toy manufacturer Coleco to follow on the success of its ColecoVision game console. The Adam was not very successful, partly because of early production problems.

Coleco announced the Adam in June 1983 at the Summer Consumer Electronics Show (CES) and executives predicted sales of 500,000 by Christmas 1983. From the time of the computer's introduction to the time of its shipment, the price increased, from USD $525 to $725.

The Adam is famous for an incident connected with its showing at the June, 1983 CES. To showcase the machine, Coleco decided to demonstrate a port of its ColecoVision conversion of Donkey Kong on the system. Nintendo was in the midst of negotiating a deal with Atari to license its Famicom for distribution outside of Japan, and the final signing would have been done at CES. Atari had exclusive rights to Donkey Kong for home computers (as Coleco had for game consoles), and when Atari saw that Coleco was showing Donkey Kong on a computer, its proposed deal with Nintendo was delayed. Coleco had to agree not to sell the Adam version of Donkey Kong. Ultimately it had no bearing on the Atari/Nintendo deal though, as Atari's CEO Ray Kassar was fired the next month and the proposal went nowhere, with Nintendo deciding to market its system on its own." (Wikipedia)

Download from Megaupload:

ColecoVision ADAM - Applications (TOSEC-v2006-03-02)
ColecoVision ADAM - Compilations (TOSEC-v2006-03-02)
ColecoVision ADAM - Games (TOSEC-v2006-03-02)
ColecoVision ADAM - Operating Systems (TOSEC-v2006-03-02)

Tuesday, 20 January 2009

NEC PC-9821 - Games (TOSEC-v2006-02-20)

Download NEC PC-9821 - Games (TOSEC-v2006-02-20) from Megaupload:

NEC PC-9801: 4 x TOSEC

"The NEC PC-9801 (or the PC-98 for short) is a Japanese microcomputer manufactured by NEC. It first appeared in 1982, and employed an 8086 CPU. It ran at a clock speed of 5 MHz, with two µPD7220 display controllers (one for text, the other for video graphics), and shipped with 128 KB of RAM, expandable to 640 KB. Its 8-color display had a maximum resolution of 640×400 pixels. Its successor, the PC-9801E, which appeared in 1983, employed an 8086-2 CPU, which could selectively run at a speed of either 5 or 8 MHz. The NEC PC-9801VM used NEC V30 CPU.

In the 1980s and early 1990s, NEC dominated the Japan domestic PC market with more than 60% of the PCs sold as PC9801 or PC8801. In 1990, IBM Japan introduced the DOS/V OS which enabled to display Japanese text on ordinary IBM PC/ATs' VGA adapter. After that, the decline of the PC98 began. The PC-9801's last successor was the Celeron-based PC-9821Ra43 (with a clockspeed 433MHz), which appeared in 2000.

FreeBSD/pc98 runs on PC-9801s equipped with an Intel 80386 or compatible.

Software for the PC98 generally ran from program and data disks (Disk 0 & 1) or (A & B), and NEC did not have a strong GUI to go up against Microsoft's Windows 95 when it took Japan's PC market by storm. NEC's decision to work with Microsoft to offer a PC98 compatible version of Windows 95 could be seen as the first step towards the 9800 series computer's downfall, as consumers were no longer required to have an NEC-built system to run software designed for Windows.

The PC98 is different from the IBM PC in many ways; for instance, it uses its own 16 bit C-Bus instead of the ISA bus; BIOS, I/O port addressing, memory management, and graphics output are also different. However, localized MS-DOS or Windows will still run on PC-9801s.

Seiko Epson manufactured PC-9801 clones, as well as compatible peripherals." (Wikipedia)

Download from Megaupload:

NEC PC-9801 - Applications (TOSEC-v2007-01-03)
NEC PC-9801 - Multimedia (TOSEC-v2007-01-08)
NEC PC-9801 - Operating Systems (TOSEC-v2005-11-04)

NEC PC-9801 - Games (TOSEC-v2007-02-21)


NEC PC-8201 - BIOS (TOSEC-v2006-05-06)

"Sheduled to be released in the U.S. in 1983 summertime, the NEC PC-8201 was expected to compete directly with Tandy Model 100. Both machines were very similar, but the NEC could expand its internal RAM memory from 16 KB to 64 KB (only 32 KB for the Model 100).

The 8201's 32 KB ROM contained the operating system, Microsoft BASIC interpreter, a simple text-editing program and a telecommunication program. It could display the full 128 ASCII character set as well as Japanese Katakana characters and 61 user-definable characters.

Nec produced its own range of peripherals for the 8201, like a floppy disc controller (PC-8233) and various floppy drive units, including the most sold 3.5" unit (PC-8031). A video monitor adapter (PC-8240), an acoustic modem and a bar-code reader were also available." (

Download NEC PC-8201 - BIOS (TOSEC-v2006-05-06) from Megaupload:

NEC PC-8001: 2 x TOSEC

"The first member of the PC-8000 series, the PC-8001 went on sale September 28, 1979 for ¥168,000. Its design combined the keyboard and the mainboard into a single unit. At a time when most micro-computers were sold as "semi-kits" requiring end user assembly, the fully-assembled PC-8001 was a rarity in the market. Peripherals included a printer, a cassette tape storage unit, and a CRT interface. Although it is often believed to be the first domestically produced personal computer for the Japanese market, in reality it was preceded by the Hitachi Basic Master."

Download from Megaupload:

NEC PC-8001 - Applications (TOSEC-v2005-11-04)
NEC PC-8001 - BIOS (TOSEC-v2006-05-06)

NEC PC-6001: 3 x TOSEC

"The NEC PC-6001 was the first of the NEC Corporation personal computer line. There were several versions of the PC-6001, including the PC-6001 MK2, the PC-6001 MK2 SR, and the PC-6801. There was also an American version, called the NEC TREK, or NEC PC-6001A. It was followed by the NEC PC-6601.

Several peripherals were available for the system in North America, including an expander with three cartridge jacks (some of the cartridge-based games used two cartridges), a cassette-tape recorder, a 5.5" floppy disc drive, a printer, and a touch pad." (Wikipedia)

Download from Megaupload:

NEC PC-6001 - BIOS (TOSEC-v2006-05-06)
NEC PC-6001 - Demos (TOSEC-v2005-09-12)
NEC PC-6001 - Games (TOSEC-v2007-01-08)


"The NEC PC-88VA was compatible with the PC-8801 and also had a V3 mode that operated in 16bit mode and allowed to run MS-DOS like OS.

This machine had sprites for games in character mode. High quality games such as R-TYPE were released using this mode.

Unfortunately this machine had no success and was replaced by the PC-88VA2/VA3 series in 1988." (

Download from

NEC PC-88VA - BIOS (TOSEC-v2006-05-06)
NEC PC-88VA - Games (TOSEC-v2007-01-08)

PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20: 17 x TOSEC

Like many other computers, the Sol-20 was envisioned as something other than what it became. Originally designed as a simple terminal to communicate with other devices, it evolved into a full-fledged S-100 based computer.

The Sol started out as the Sol-PC, a single circuit board without a case or power supply. It was sold as a $475 kit, which was assembled by the purchaser, or fully assembled for $745.

From this came the Sol-10 and Sol-20. They both have the Sol-PC as the motherboard, but include a case, keyboard and power supply. The '10' lacks the vertical expansion backplane of the '20', as seen below, and the '10' also has a simpler keyboard, a smaller power supply, and cost about $200 less. Actually, very few, if any, Sol-10 computer were sold, but advertisements and articles from 1977 do mention it. As one of the first personal computers with an built-in keyboard, the Sol-20 is very stylish, with a blue metal case and actual walnut side panels. Not many commercially available computer have wooden components! (Update: Both the NorthStar Horizon and Ohio Scientific C2-4P also have wooden parts)" (

Download from Megaupload:

PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [ASC] (TOSEC-v2006-04-11)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [ASM] (TOSEC-v2006-04-11)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [BAS] (TOSEC-v2005-09-03)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [BS5] (TOSEC-v2005-09-03)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [COM] (TOSEC-v2006-04-11)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [ECB] (TOSEC-v2006-04-11)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [ENT] (TOSEC-v2006-04-11)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [HEX] (TOSEC-v2006-04-11)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [LIB] (TOSEC-v2006-04-11)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [OPN] (TOSEC-v2006-04-11)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [ORIG] (TOSEC-v2005-09-03)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [PL] (TOSEC-v2005-09-03)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [PRN] (TOSEC-v2006-04-11)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [ROM] (TOSEC-v2005-09-03)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [SMU] (TOSEC-v2006-04-11)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [SOL] (TOSEC-v2006-04-11)
PTC Sol Terminal Computer SOL-20 - Various - [SVT] (TOSEC-v2005-09-03)

Monday, 19 January 2009

Bondwell Model 2 - Various (TOSEC-v2006-07-10)

"Bondwell was a manufacturer of personal computers.

Originally, in the early 1980s, Bondwell sold a line of Z80, CP/M-80 based Osborne-like luggables such as the models Bondwell-12, Bondwell-14 (1984) and Bondwell-16 (1985). An exceptional feature in these was an inbuilt speech synthesizer. Their prices were exceptionally affordable for the time, although significant trade-offs were made in regard durability, for instance the chassis was rather flimsy plastic, falling far short of the ruggedness usually expected of luggables. The fanless power supply unit, located under the motherboard, often caused trouble. The choice of peripheral I/O devices made the use of interrupts virtually impossible.

The Bondwell-12 was a portable desktop computer with an built-in 9 inch (23 cm) monochrome CRT display, equipped with 65,536 byte of internal memory, CP/M 2.2 and two single-sided, double density, 5.25 inch floppy disk drives (184,320 byte). The Bondwell-14 had 131,072 byte of memory, CP/M 3.0 and two double-sided drives (368,640 byte). The Bondwell-16 had CP/M 3.0, one double-sided drive and a hard disk drive with a capacity of 10 million byte.

The Bondwell-2 (1985) was a laptop computer with 65,536 byte of memory, CP/M 2.2 and one single-sided, double density 3.5 inch floppy disk (368,640 byte). 262,144 byte and 524,288 byte memory extensions were available.

The Bondwell-8 was a laptop computer 524,288 byte of RAM and an Intel 80C88 running at a speed of 4.77 MHz. It featured a 80x25 characters/640x200 graphics monochrome screen with blue backlight. It also had a built-in 737,280 byte 3.5 inch floppy disk drive.

The more advanced Bondwell-18 model featured MS-DOS and the x86 architecture.

They also produced a range of 286-based laptop computers such as the B310 Plus." (Wikipedia)

Download Bondwell Model 2 - Various (TOSEC-v2006-07-10) from Megaupload:

IBM PCjr: 5 x TOSEC Romset.

"The IBM PCjr (read "PC junior") was IBM's first attempt to enter the market for relatively inexpensive educational and home-use personal computers. The PCjr, IBM model number 4860, retained the IBM PC's 8088 CPU and BIOS interface for compatibility, but differences in the PCjr's architecture, as well as other design and implementation decisions, eventually led the PCjr to be a commercial failure in the marketplace."

Download from Megaupload:

IBM PCjr - Applications & Utilities - Cartridge BASIC Programs (TOSEC-v2005-05-03)
IBM PCjr - Applications & Utilities - Files (TOSEC-v2005-05-03)
IBM PCjr - Games - [EXE] (TOSEC-v2005-05-03)
IBM PCjr - Games - Cartridges (TOSEC-v2005-05-03)
IBM PCjr - Applications & Utilities - Cartridges (TOSEC-v2005-05-03)

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Galaxy Ranger and Galaxy Ranger [re-encoded]

"Galaxy Ranger was a laserdisc game created by Sega and manufactured by Bally / Midway in 1984. It was released as a dedicated cabinet or a conversion kit for Astron Belt cabinets. In Galaxy Ranger, you fly through the universe battling alien ships to make your way to fight the main Alien Battle Cruiser. Along the way, you fly across alien deserts, through tunnels, over alien cities, and get involved in a few "astro-dogfights" with enemy space fighters."

Download Galaxy Ranger MPEG files from Megaupload:

Download Galaxy Ranger [re-encoded] MPEG files from Megaupload:

To play any Laserdisc game you will need a set of Daphne roms:

Amstrad CPC - Applications (TOSEC-v2007-01-01) Update

There was an error during Amstrad CPC - Applications (TOSEC-v2007-01-01) romset upload ( Romset has been re-uploaded.

Friday, 16 January 2009

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Firefox

"Firefox is a single player arcade laserdisc game based on the 1982 Clint Eastwood movie of the same name. It was produced by Atari in 1983 and was Atari's only laserdisc game. Like Atari's previous Star Wars and Empire Strikes back games, Firefox came as both an upright and sit down cabinet, and featured a "yoke" style controller." (Wikipedia)

Download Firefox MPEG file from Megaupload:

To play any Laserdisc game you will need a set of Daphne roms:

Thursday, 15 January 2009

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Esh's Aurunmilla

"Esh's Aurunmilla was a laser disc game released by Funai in 1984 (creators of Interstellar Laser Fantasy). In this game, you play a character named Don Davis. Emperor Esh, who is trying to take over the Universe Orion, has kidnapped princess Sindy. It is your job to rescue Princess Sindy from the evil Emperor Esh. Armed with only a sword, you must fight your way through the obstacles to rescue the princess and save the universe!"

Download Esh's Aurunmilla MPEG files from Megaupload:

24.07.2011 Update - New link (one 7zip file): + Framefile

To play any Laserdisc game you will need a set of Daphne roms:

Wednesday, 14 January 2009

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Dragon's Lair II: Time War

"Dragon's Lair II: Time Warp is a 1991 laserdisc video game by Don Bluth. It is regarded as the first "true" sequel to Dragon's Lair. It takes place years after the timeline of the original Dragon's Lair. Dirk has married Daphne, and the marriage has produced several children. When Daphne is kidnapped by an evil warlock in order to be forced into marriage, Dirk's children are clearly upset by the abduction of their mother, and Dirk must once again save her.

As with the original, Dragon's Lair II: Time Warp consists of an animated short film that requires the player to move the joystick or press a fire button at certain times in order to continue. The game follows a traditional damsel in distress storyline where Dirk must find and rescue Daphne with the help of a well-spoken time machine. Strangely, it seems that the time machine is (or has been possessed by) the brother of Mordroc, the foul wizard that has kidnapped Daphne. As the title suggests, Dirk travels through several dimensions and historical eras searching for Daphne, some are inspired by classic stories and fairytales such as Alice In Wonderland and Sleeping Beauty. Voice actor Michael Rye reprises his role as the narrator in the attract sequence, as he did with Dragon's Lair as well as Space Ace." (Wikipedia)

Download Dragon's Lair II: Time War MPEG files from Megaupload:

To play any Laserdisc game you will need a set of Daphne roms:

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Dragon's Lair and Dragon's Lair (Prototype)

"Dragon's Lair was one of the first laserdisc video games, released in June 1983 by Cinematronics. It featured animation created by former Disney animator Don Bluth. Most other games of the era represented the character as a sprite, which consisted of a series of bitmaps displayed in succession. However, due to hardware limitations of the era, artists were greatly restricted in the detail they could achieve using that technique; the resolution, framerate and number of frames were severely constrained. Dragon's Lair overcame those limitations by tapping into the vast storage potential of laserdisc, but imposed other limitations on the actual gameplay.

The game's enormous contrast with other arcade games of the time created a sensation when it appeared, and was played so heavily that many machines often broke due to the strain of overuse. It was also arguably the most successful game on this medium and is aggressively sought after by collectors." (Wikipedia)

Download Dragon's Lair MPEG files from Megaupload:

Download Dragon's Lair (Prototype) MPEG files from Megaupload:

To play any Laserdisc game you will need a set of Daphne roms:

Tuesday, 13 January 2009

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Cliff Hanger and Cliff Hanger [re-encoded]

"Cliff Hanger was a laserdisc video game released by Stern Electronics in 1983. It used animation from the anime series Lupin III, mostly from The Castle of Cagliostro and a couple of scenes from Mystery of Mamo. Like many laserdisc games, it's a reactive type game which required the player to press a button or move the joystick in a particular direction when prompted by the game to progress the storyline.

The game's plot does not come from either of the films, and instead involves "Cliff" (who is based on Arsène Lupin III) rescuing Clarissa (Lady Clarisse d'Cagliostro, the bride from Castle of Cagliostro) from the evil Count Draco (in some materials called "Dreyco", and in the instruction manual "Dragoe"), who wants to marry her.

Cliff Hanger remains a highly sought-after cabinet by collectors to this day. Because it was released as the novelty of laserdisc games waned, many cabinets were destroyed or converted over time." (Wikipedia)

Download Cliff Hanger MPEG files from Megaupload:

Download Cliff Hanger [re-encoded] MPEG files from Megaupload:

To play any Laserdisc game you will need a set of Daphne roms:

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Bega's Battle

"Data East used footage from the film version of Harmagedon to create a laserdisc game titled Bega's Battle in 1983. The premise was slightly reworked, prompting the player to take on the role of a hero named Bega whose goal was to stop the invasion forces of the alien Varga, while also rescuing his three friends who had been kidnapped by them. Even among laserdisc games Bega's Battle has become somewhat rare because many of the machines were converted into Cobra Command machines as part of a discount deal offered by Data East in exchange for the internals of the Bega's Battle arcade cabinet." (Wikipedia)

Download Bega's Battle MPEG files from Megaupload:

To play any Laserdisc game you will need a set of Daphne roms:

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Badlands

"Badlands is a laserdisc video game that Japanese game developer Konami released in arcades in 1984. In the vein of Dragon's Lair, the game lets it's players navigate through various animated sequences by pressing a single button at a precise moment (unlike Dragon's Lair, there is no joystick). Since the game is themed as an old West shooter, the function of the button is almost always the fire the main character's gun to fend off against attackers. If the player shoots too soon, he will be hanged for murder. Failing to fire in time, however, will result in being killed by the attack. As the player progresses, the timing becomes more precise. Distributed by Centuri in the U.S., it was Konami's only laserdisc game." (Wikipedia)

Download Badlands MPEG files from Megaupload:

Download Badlands [re-encoded] MPEG files from Megaupload:

To play any Laserdisc game you will need a set of Daphne roms:

Monday, 12 January 2009

( Daphne ) Laserdisc MPEG: Astron Belt

"Astron Belt is an early Laserdisc video game, released in 1983 by Sega in Japan and licensed to Bally Midway for production in the United States. It is commonly cited as the first Laserdisc game, but Quarter Horse by Electro-Sport, designed in 1981 and released in 1982, predates it in both design and release." (Wikipedia)

is a program that lets one play the original versions of many Laserdisc arcade games on one's PC. To play a game you will need four things:

  1. Daphne - The Emulator.
  2. Rom for every game. Usually a small file (~ 50KB).
  3. Original Laserdisc game or mpeg files (video rip)
  4. A frame file.
We upload mpeg files + frame files in one archive, link to the rom files is published below. The Daphne emulator can be downloaded from Daphne home site.

Download Daphne Roms from Megaupload:

Download Astron Belt MPEG files from Megaupload:

Sunday, 11 January 2009

Apple II - 6 x TOSEC

"The Apple II (often rendered or written as Apple ][ or Apple //) was the first highly successful mass produced microcomputer product, manufactured by Apple Computer (now Apple Inc.) and introduced in 1977. It was among the first home computers on the market, and became one of the most recognizable and successful. In terms of ease of use, features and expandability the Apple II was a major technological advancement over its predecessor, the Apple I, a limited production bare circuit board computer for electronics hobbyists which pioneered many features that made the Apple II a commercial success. Introduced at the West Coast Computer Faire in 1977, the Apple II was among the first successful personal computers and responsible for launching the Apple company into a successful business. (Competitors with the Apple II for the title of "first mass-produced microcomputer" include the IBM 5100 [sold fully assembled] and the Altair 8800 [sold in kit and assembled form, but mostly as a kit], both introduced in 1975; the winner depends on the definition of "mass-produced".) Throughout the years a number of different models were introduced and sold, with the most popular model manufactured having relatively minor changes even into the 1990s. By the end of its production in 1993, somewhere between five and six million Apple II series computers (including approximately 1.25 million Apple IIGS models) had been produced.

Below The Root

Throughout the 1980s and much of the 1990s, the Apple II was the standard computer in American education; some of them are still operational in classrooms today. The Apple II was popular with business users as well as with families and schools, particularly after the 1979 release of the popular spreadsheet, VisiCalc, which initially ran only on the Apple II.

The original Apple II operating system was only the built-in BASIC interpreter contained in ROM; most commercial Apple II software on disk, e.g. educational games and productivity programs, booted directly on the hardware and either had no operating system or incorporated one of its own (which was usually invisible to the user.) Apple DOS was added to support the diskette drive; the last version was "Apple DOS 3.3". Apple DOS was superseded by ProDOS to support a hierarchical filesystem and larger storage devices. With an optional Z80 based expansion card the Apple II could even run the popular Wordstar and dBase software under the CP/M operating system. At the height of its evolution, towards the late 1980s, the platform had the graphical look of a hybrid of the Apple II and Macintosh with the introduction of the Apple IIGS. By 1992, the platform featured 16-bit processing capabilities, a mouse driven Graphical User Interface and graphic and sound capabilities far beyond the original.

Prince Of Persia

After years of focus on Apple's Macintosh product line, it finally eclipsed the Apple II series in the early 1990s. Even after the introduction of the Macintosh, the Apple II had remained Apple's primary revenue source for years: the Apple II and its associated community of third-party developers and retailers were once a billion-dollar-a-year industry. The Apple IIGS model was sold through to the end of 1992. The Apple IIe model was removed from the product line on October 15, 1993, ending an era." (Wikipedia)

Download from Megaupload:

Apple II - Applications (TOSEC-v2006-02-20)

Apple II - Compilations (TOSEC-v2006-02-20)

Apple II - Demos (TOSEC-v2006-02-20)

Apple II - Educational (TOSEC-v2006-02-20)

Apple II - Games (TOSEC-v2006-02-20)

Apple II - Operating Systems (TOSEC-v2006-02-20)

Saturday, 10 January 2009

Cambridge University EDSAC - Various (TOSEC-v2006-01-15)

"Electronic Delay Storage Automatic Calculator (EDSAC) was an early British computer. The machine, having been inspired by John von Neumann's seminal First Draft of a Report on the EDVAC, was constructed by Maurice Wilkes and his team at the University of Cambridge Mathematical Laboratory in England. EDSAC was the first practical stored-program electronic computer.

The project was supported by J. Lyons & Co. Ltd., a British firm, who were rewarded with the first commercially applied computer, LEO I, based on the EDSAC design. EDSAC ran its first programs on 6 May 1949, when it calculated a table of squares and a list of prime numbers." (Wikipedia)

"EDSAC, a British cousin of our electronic mathematical brains, such as ENIAC and ED VAC (PS, May ‘47, p. 95), will handle 10,000 multiplications a minute. Now under construction at England’s Cambridge University, EDSAC will remember details of calculations and use “judgment” in choosing the best way to reach a result."

Download Cambridge University EDSAC - Various (TOSEC-v2006-01-15) :

Tuesday, 6 January 2009

NEOGEO CDZ Emulator v200512255 (Unlocked)

This is the final release version of NJ's NEOGEO CDZ emulator (binary files) which was released as source code only. This version can play games which are rebuilt from ISO+MP3s using a program like Nero's Image Recorder. The original emulator only worked with 1:1 images of the original CDs. Protection has been removed by (unknown). So far this is the best Neo-Geo CD emulator.

Download NEOGEO CDZ Emulator v200512255 (Unlocked) from Megaupload:

Creatronic Mega Duck & Cougar Boy - Games (TOSEC-v2005-05-10)

"The Mega Duck WG-108 (also known as Cougar Boy) is a handheld game console that was produced by several companies (Creatonic, Videojet, and Timlex), and came on the market in 1993. It was sold for about €60 (fl 129,-) mainly in France, the Netherlands, and Germany. In South America (mainly in Brazil), the Chinese-made Creatonic version was distributed by Cougar USA, also known as "Cougar Electronic Organization" , and sold as the "Cougar Boy".

The cartridges are very similar to the ones of the Watara Supervision, but slightly narrower with fewer contacts (36 pins, whereas the Supervision has 40). Conceptually the electronics inside the Supervision and the Mega Duck are also very similar. The position of the volume controls, contrast controls, buttons, and connectors are virtually identical. However, the LCD of the Supervision is larger than the Mega Duck's.

The Cougar Boy came with a 4-in-one game cartridge and a stereo earphone.

With an external joystick (not included) two players could play against each other simultaneously." (Wikipedia)

Download Creatronic Mega Duck & Cougar Boy - Games (TOSEC-v2005-05-10)

Monday, 5 January 2009

Dragon 32 & 64

"The Dragon 32 and Dragon 64 are home computers that were built in the 1980s. The Dragons are very similar to the TRS-80 Color Computer (CoCo), and were produced for the European market by Dragon Data, Ltd., in Port Talbot, Wales. The model numbers reflect the primary difference between the two machines, which have 32 and 64 kilobytes of RAM, respectively.


In the early 1980s, the British home computer market was booming. New machines were released almost monthly. In August 1982, Dragon Data joined the fray with the Dragon 32; the Dragon 64 followed a year later. The computers sold quite well initially and attracted the interest of several independent software developers, most notably Microdeal. A magazine, Dragon User also began publication shortly after the machine's launch.

In the private home computer market, where games were a significant driver, the Dragon suffered due to its graphical capabilities, which are inferior to other machines such as the Sinclair Sinclair ZX Spectrum and Commodore 64.

Supa Nova

The Dragon is also unable to display lower-case letters easily. Some more sophisticated applications would synthesise them using high-resolution graphics modes (in the same way that user-defined characters would be designed for purely graphical applications such as games). Simpler programs just managed without lower case. This effectively locked it out of the then-blooming educational market.

As a result of these limitations, the Dragon was not a commercial success, and Dragon Data collapsed in June 1984.


Despite the demise of the parent company, Dragons still proved quite popular. They have a robust motherboard in a spacious case, and are much more tolerant of home-modification than many of their contemporaries, which often have their components crammed into the smallest possible space." (Wikipedia)

Download from Megaupload:

Dragon 32 & 64 - BIOS - [BIN] (TOSEC-v2006-05-05)
Dragon 32 & 64 - BIOS - [DGN] (TOSEC-v2006-05-05)
Dragon 32 & 64 - Various - [CAS] (TOSEC-v2004-03-13)
Dragon 32 & 64 - Various - [DGN] (TOSEC-v2004-03-13)
Dragon 32 & 64 - Various - [PAK] (TOSEC-v2004-03-13)
Dragon 32 & 64 - Various - [VDK] (TOSEC-v2004-03-13)

Sunday, 4 January 2009

Cybiko: 4 x TOSEC Romset.

"The Cybiko is a hand held computer designed for teenagers, featuring its own two-way radio text messaging system. It has over 430 "official" freeware games and applications. Because of the text messaging system, it features a QWERTY Keyboard that was used with a stylus. An MP3 player add-on was made for the unit as well as a SmartMedia card reader. The company stopped manufacturing the units after two product versions and only a few years on the market. However, because of the unique radio messaging hardware there is still a hobbyist community using Cybiko.

Cybikos can communicate with each other up to a maximum range of 300 metres (0.19 miles). This can be improved to 450 metres (0.26 miles) using a freeware program called UI Power. Several Cybikos can chat with each other in a wireless chatroom." (Wikipedia)

Download from Megaupload:

Cybiko - Applications (TOSEC-v2005-10-09)
Cybiko - Demos (TOSEC-v2005-10-09)
Cybiko - Educational (TOSEC-v2005-10-04)
Cybiko - Games (TOSEC-v2005-10-09)

Camputers Lynx - Various (TOSEC-v2006-03-13)

"The Lynx was an 8-bit British home computer that was first released in early 1983 as a 48 kB model. The designer of the Lynx was John Shireff and several models were available with 48 kB, 96 kB or 128 kB RAM. It was possible reach 192 kB with RAM expansions on-board.

The machine was based around a Z80A CPU clocked at 4 MHz, and featured a Motorola 6845 as video controller. It was possible to run CP/M with the optional 5.25" floppy disk-drive on the 96 kB and 128 kB modells.

The machine was quite advanced for the time, but the high price (48 kB : £225, 96 kB : £299, 128k : £345) compared to its competitors, the Sinclair ZX Spectrum and the Oric 1, and lack of software was probably the reason for its short life. Approximately 30,000 Lynx units were sold world-wide.

Camputers ceased trading in June 1984. Anston Technology took over in November the same year and a re-launch was planned but never happened. In June 1986, Anston sold everything - hardware, design rights and thousands of cassettes - to the National Lynx User Group. The group planned to produce a Super-Lynx but was too busy supplying spares and technical information to owners of existing models, and the project never came into being." (Wikipedia)

Download Camputers Lynx - Various (TOSEC-v2006-03-13) from Megaupload:

Friday, 2 January 2009

ZiNc ( ZiNc v1.1 Logiqx Romset)

iNc is an emulator for arcade video games based on Sony PlayStation hardware. This includes systems from Capcom, Taito, Konami, Tecmo, and Namco, among others. These games are also supported in MAME, but ZiNc can frequently run them faster and with graphics and sound enhancements.


Star Gladiator Episode 2

Toukousenki Kikaioh

ZiNc 1.1 supports 71 games:
  1. Aqua Rush (JP) Ver. A
  2. Battle Arena Toshinden 2 (JP 951124)
  3. Battle Arena Toshinden 2 (US 951124)
  4. Beastorizer (US)
  5. Beastorizer (US) *bootleg*
  6. Bloody Roar 2 (JP)
  7. Brave Blade (JP)
  8. Cool Boarders Arcade Jam (US)
  9. Dancing Eyes (JP) Ver. A
  10. Dead or Alive++
  11. Dunk Mania (JP) DM1 Ver. C
  12. Dunk Mania (US) DM2 Ver. C
  13. Ehrgeiz (US) Ver. A
  14. Fighters Impact A (JP 2.00J)
  15. Fighting Layer (JP) Ver. B
  16. Gallop Racer 3 (JP)
  17. G-Darius (JP 2.01J)
  18. G-Darius Ver.2 (JP 2.03J)
  19. Heaven's Gate
  20. Hyper Athlete (JP) Ver. 1.00
  21. Justice Gakuen (JP 991117)
  22. Kikaioh (JP 980914)
  23. Kosodate Quiz My Angel 3 (JP) Ver. A
  24. Magical Date EX - sotsugyou kokuhaku daisakusen (JP 2.01J)
  25. Monster Farm Jump (JP)
  26. Mr Driller (JP) Ver. A
  27. Paca Paca Passion (JP)
  28. Plasma Sword (US 980316)
  29. Powerful Baseball 96 (JP) Ver. 1.03
  30. Prime Goal EX (JP) Ver. A
  31. Psychic Force (JP 2.4J)
  32. Psychic Force (World 2.4O)
  33. Psychic Force EX (JP 2.0J)
  34. Raystorm (JP 2.05J)
  35. Raystorm (US 2.06A)
  36. Rival Schools (ASIA 971117)
  37. Rival Schools (US 971117)
  38. Shanghai Matekibuyuu (JP)
  39. Sonic Wings Limited (JP)
  40. Soul Edge (JP) SO1 Ver. A
  41. Soul Edge (JP) SO3 Ver. A
  42. Soul Edge Ver. II (JP) SO4 Ver. C
  43. Star Gladiator (US 960627)
  44. Star Gladiator 2 (JP 980316)
  45. Star Sweep (JP) Ver. A
  46. Street Fighter EX (ASIA 961219)
  47. Street Fighter EX (JP 961130)
  48. Street Fighter EX (US 961219)
  49. Street Fighter EX 2 (JP 980312)
  50. Street Fighter EX 2 (US 980526)
  51. Street Fighter EX 2 PLUS (ASIA 990611)
  52. Street Fighter EX 2 PLUS (JP 990611)
  53. Street Fighter EX 2 PLUS (US 990611)
  54. Street Fighter EX Plus (JP 970311)
  55. Street Fighter EX Plus (US 970311)
  56. Street Fighter EX Plus (US 970407)
  57. Strider 2 (ASIA 991213)
  58. Strider Hiryu 2 (JP 991213)
  59. Susume! Taisen Puzzle-Dama (JP) Ver. 1.20
  60. Tech Romancer (US 980914)
  61. Tekken (JP) Ver. B
  62. Tekken (WORLD) Ver. B
  63. Tekken (WORLD) Ver. C
  64. Tekken 2 (JP) Ver. B
  65. Tekken 2 (World) Ver. A
  66. Tekken 2 (World) Ver. B
  67. Tekken 3 (JP) Ver. A
  68. Tetris The Grand Master (JP 980710)
  69. Tondemo Crisis
  70. Wedding Rhapsody (JP) Ver. JAA
  71. Xevious 3D/G (JP) Ver. A

Thursday, 1 January 2009

Acorn BBC Micro: 4 x TOSEC.

"Acorn Computers was a British computer company established in Cambridge, England, in 1978. The company produced a number of computers which were especially popular in the UK. These included the Acorn Electron, the BBC Micro and the Acorn Archimedes. Acorn's BBC Micro computer dominated the UK educational computer market during the 1980s and early 1990s, drawing many comparisons with Apple in the U.S.

Though the company was broken up into several independent operations in 1998, its legacy includes the development of RISC personal computers. A number of Acorn's former subsidiaries live on today - notably ARM Holdings who are globally dominant in the mobile phone and PDA microprocessor market. Acorn is sometimes known as "the British Apple"." (Wikipedia)

Download from Megaupload:

Acorn BBC Micro - Compilations (TOSEC-v2006-03-16)

Acorn BBC Micro - Games - [SSD] (TOSEC-v2006-03-16)

Acorn BBC Micro - Games - [UEF] (TOSEC-v2006-03-16)

Acorn BBC Micro - Magazines (TOSEC-v2006-03-16)