Information according to § 5 Telemediengesetz (TMG):

Jürgen Wich
e-mail: juergen.wich[-at-]

Responsible for the content is according to § 55 Abs. 2 Rundfunkstaatsvertrag (RStV)

Jürgen Wich
e-mail: juergen.wich[-at-]

Exclusion of liability:

  1. liability for contents

The content of our website was created with the greatest possible care. However, we do not guarantee that this content is correct, complete, up-to-date or that it is pleasing. According to § 7 paragraph 1 TMG we are responsible for the content, even if it was ordered.

In accordance with §§ 8, 9 and 10 TMG, we are not obliged to monitor information from third parties that has been transmitted or stored or to investigate circumstances that indicate illegal activities.

This does not affect our obligation to block or remove information, which is based on general laws.

However, we are only liable at the moment we become aware of a concrete violation of rights. Then an immediate removal of the corresponding content will be carried out.

  1. liability for links

Our website contains links to external websites of third parties, but we have no influence on their contents. It is therefore not possible for us to accept any liability for these contents.

The respective provider/operator of the respective website is always responsible for this. At the time of linking, we check the linked websites for a possible legal violation in full width.

However, we cannot be expected to constantly monitor the content of the linked Internet pages without a concrete indication. However, if we become aware of an infringement, we will immediately remove the corresponding link, we can do that.

3rd copyright

The contents of our website are, as far as possible, protected by copyright. It requires a written permission of the creator for the person who duplicates, edits, distributes or uses the contents.

The downloading and copying of our internet site is to be permitted in writing by us for both private and commercial use. We would like to point out that with regard to the contents of our Internet site, insofar as they were not created by us, we have at all times observed the copyright of third parties.

If you would inform us that you have nevertheless found a copyright infringement, we would appreciate this very much. Then we can remove the corresponding content immediately and would no longer infringe the copyright.

  1. data protection

Our website can be used regularly without the provision of personal data. Should such data (e.g. name, address or e-mail) be collected after all, this is done voluntarily or only with your and our express consent.

The transmission of data on the Internet is subject to security vulnerabilities. It is therefore possible for third parties to gain access to this data. A complete protection is not possible, although commendable.

We object at this point to the use of our contact data to send us unsolicited advertising/information material/spam mails. Should this happen, we would have to consider legal action.

Indication of the source: Flegl Rechtsanwälte GmbH

Sinclair 128K ZX Spectrum +2

With the ZX Spectrum Plus, the ZX is finally growing up! And yet it was the beginning of the end for the British company Sinclair as a legendary computer manufacturer. Because in 1986 the British competitor Amstrad acquired the trademark rights for Sinclair and released with the Spectrum +2 and +3 two successors of the 8-bit computer with 128kB memory – one with built-in cassette recorder drive and the other with floppy disk drive. Thus Amstrad took over the design from its own computer line, which also had a built-in cartridge drive or floppy disk drive.

I am especially proud to have a Spectrum +2A in my collection, because this model was not very widespread in Germany.

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Welcome to my site … made by a homecomputer enthusiast of the 80s for just those and who are simply interested in it 😉

This is not only about the famous “bread box”, the Commodore C64, but generally about 8-bit home computers of the 80s … the time when we (now about 45/50 years old) had the first contact with computers.

So besides the Commodores, it’s also about the Schneider, Amstrad, Sinclair, Atari, Apple

So have fun exploring the site!

The Apple //c – The Cute One

Apple //c with ProDOS 3.3 and 9″ green monitor


The Apple IIc or //c was the portable version of the famous Apple II computer (the c stands for compact) and was launched in 1984. That was the same year that Apple also launched the first Macintosh pushed by Steve Jobs. Two camps had formed within the company: On the one hand, the developers around Steve Wozniak with the extremely successful Apple II and on the other hand Steve Jobs, who was determined to realize his vision of the Macintosh – a computer with a graphical interface and mouse. With the Apple //c, the Apple II developers countered with a stylish, compact computer that was fully compatible with Apple II. The computer also looked good on the boss’s desk. However, the device cannot be called a laptop, as the screen was external and the computer had no battery.

Continue reading “The Apple //c – The Cute One”