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Found 8 results

  1. Hello all, In early 2016 I was discussing various ways to use the TI Speech Synthesizer. My goal was to (eventually) be able to convert a .WAV file into a format that could be read by the TMS5220. (Like QBOX, but with less hassle). Lots of discussion on SPEECODER, STANAGs, and SOX. The thread is at https://atariage.com/forums/topic/251554-speecoder-on-win994a/ Not too long after that, I picked up another part-time job, and ended up writing three (non-computer related) journal/magazine articles, taking up much of my time and brainspace. TI speech, unfortunately, got shunted off to a siding. Now that things have quieted down a bit, I'm revisiting my investigation into the speech synthesizer. One project, if anyone hasn't beat me to it yet, is to extract speech data from TI's text to speech programs ("SPEAK", "XLAT", etc), and save it to a file. (Note that the input expected by "CALL SAY" is different than the output of XLAT--CALL SAY wants TI-LPC data, XLAT produces a coded phoneme string.) There will be other studies in LPC formats, bit manipulation, phonemes, formants, and I may even tackle the math that generates the reflection coefficients. But for now, enjoy this Extended Basic program that makes the TI sing! (feel free to scroll ahead to about 1:30 to hear the actual singing...) Let me know what you think. twinkle2.mp4
  2. Who owns a new or old midi module or synthesizer, and has connected it to his TI-99/4A or other home computer. Which module / synthesizer Which interface, how connected Which software Around 1988 I had a Roland D10, Connected through a CLAB MIDI interface Software was Supertrack 64.
  3. I recently acquired an Atari video music on Ebay fairly cheap and working 😁 but it happens to be missing one of its side wood panels . Considering its rarity is there way to get a replacement peice for it? Also another question I noticed theres different fonts on various pictures of the Avm is there different versions of it? I own the one of the top with "model c240" But most people I seen with it have the bottom version is there any differences besides minimal design change? Thank you- kiko
  4. Aside from the neat cross-over between classic computers and synths with people like Bil Herd and Bob Yannes, I find it interesting to see how some of our favorite CPUs crop up here and there in the music industry. So I started making a list of synths and samplers that made use of various old-skool CPUs. To start things off, here's a list of what I've been able to find so far. Feel free to correct any errors you might spot: Roland Jupiter 8 Z80 Sequential Circuits Prophet 5 & 10 Z80 Sequential Circuits Prophet 600 Z80 Roland MC4 Z80 Ensoniq EPS-16 68000 E-mu 4060 Z80 Roland MSQ700 Z80 Oberheim OB-8 Z80 MemoryMoog Z80 Emulator I and II Z80 Akai 2700 Z80 E-mu SP-1200 Z80 E-mu Drumulator Z80 Sequential Circuits Drumtraks Z80 Fairlight CMI series II 6800 Fairlight CMI series IIx 6809 Oberheim Xpander 6809 Oberheim Matrix 6809 PPG Wave 2.x 6809 PPG Waverterm A 6809 Ensoniq SDP-1 6809 Ensoniq ESQ1 6809 Ensoniq SQ80 6809 Fairlight CMI series III 68000 and 6809 Quasar M8 6800
  5. Hey there, im looking for a programmer familiar with intellivision basic . to write a very simple program that is basically like a modded ,more in depth version of the intellivision synth stock program that comes on the ECS . i use and love whats there by default but i would love to cycle through some more sounds to play . and if it could be made to load through the tape data slot on the ECS that would be awesome as well ,as there is not a valid multicart out anymore . id be willing to pay a bit and it would also be helping the community as well . thanks . !!
  6. The Intellivision Music Synthesizer plays Breakout! The keys act as absolute position inputs, so if you want to go the rightmost position on the screen, then you press the rightmost key on the synthesizer. The black keys move the paddle a little bit higher up the screen, and the white keys move the paddle back down to their original height. The graphic along the bottom of the screen shows which key (or pair of keys) you are pressing at any moment. I'd call this a "work in progress" but it is more of a quick demo that I wanted to share before heading to PRGE. The .rom is available to download, but be warned that I haven't tried it on real Intellivision yet and the footage is done with jzintv. I'll also attach a .rom that you can use to test an Intellivision Music Synthesizer to see if it has any issues with the keys. The source code for both projects is mostly written in IntyBASIC, and the source code for the testing program is attached and is also available here. Thank you to @intvnut for posting the basis for this project (including IntyBASIC callbacks) in this post. BreakoutSynthVideo.mp4 breakout_demo.rom synth_kt.rom synth_test.zip
  7. Hello all....I'm running Speecoder v. 1.1E on Win99/4A v3.009 The program loads fine, but when I try to decode something, I don't get the full list of frames (sets of bits sent to the synthesizer) I select "Decode," then "Vocabulary," and input a vocabulary word (such as "HELLO") at the prompt. Then back to "Decode" and select "Examine" It only shows one line, with the number 15 (=1111, the "End of Data" code for the speech synthesizer) and "7998 bytes free" (out of 8000) Printing the list just shows the same thing, the 15 and nothing else. Anything I'm missing here? (I haven't tried it on MESS or V9T9 yet. It'll be quite some time before it gets to my "real" TI 99/4A, as I still need to verify that I have a working disk drive) Thanks in advance for any help
  8. Here I show the 8 classic Texas Instruments TI-99/4A games Parsec, Alpiner, Star Trek, M*A*S*H, Microsurgeon, Moon Mine, Fathom and Buck Rogers. All those games on cartridge work on unexpanded TI-99 computers, but also support the optional speech synthesizer.
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