Well, I *DID* have this displayed on the wall in my den for about 6 months at one point...
So shiiiiiny… I need a wall to put that on.
Cool, but missing what's so cool about the one Ω posted. I likes me some light blue on black! MUCH easier for me to read anyway, especially on a screen. And I do need to read a lot on screens! Which brings me back to…
This is kinda where I started the thread. Since we've had at least one major election since I've looked at the thread and I've more or less abandoned my idea due to serious lack of interest, this link illustrates a great resource and the problem with that resource particularly for someone like me. (I'm legally blind after all.) Probably the first and most obvious book for a n00b (which in many ways even a couple years later I still am) is TI's own manuals particularly since your console may not have come with one. Mine certainly didn't, and I tend not to spend much time with printed books anymore. My head is happier for the lack of headache when I don't do that.
So the Beginner Basic manual is there. but it's hard to read. The pages are skewed, and a lot of the lines (including those making up key symbols and the like) are broken or otherwise didn't survive the scanning process well.
What I was after was converting the text into some format perhaps with CSS markup to recreate the inline text symbols for keys and the like, and perhaps running the graphics through SVG autotrace algorithms. The idea being that with just a quick CSS edit, you could change the font, size, or color of pretty much everything.
That's what nobody was interested in back in 2016. I'm still interested in doing it if that's changed at all by 2018. If not, I'm glad to see that PDFs of schematics and the like are being made, cleaned up, and collected. That's a good thing for the electronics people around here, and there's a few of them.