Acorn BBC Microcomputer
Apple IIe
Apple Macintosh 128k
Apple Macintosh Classic
Apple Macintosh Performa 5260/120
Apple Macintosh SE 1/20
Apple Macintosh SE/30
Commodore Amiga 500 Plus
Commodore C16
Commodore PET
HP Apollo 9000 715/33
IBM 386
IBM 5150
iMac DV (indigo)
iMac G4
KC 85/2
Macintosh IIcx
Macintosh IIfx
Macintosh Quadra 950
Mcintosh II ci
Philips VG 8020
Power Macintosh 8200/120
Power Macintosh 9500/132
Power Macintosh G3
Power Macintosh G4
Robotron 1715
Robotron A 5120
Schneider CPC
Schneider Euro PC
SGI Indy
Sinclair ZX Spectrum Home Computer
SPARCstation 10
Sun Blade 1000 Workstation
Sun Ultra 2 Workstation
Sun Ultra 5 Workstation
Sun Ultra 60 Workstation
VEB KC 85/3
Victor 9000
Walther DE 100
ZX-Spectrum clone

Acorn BBC Microcomputer
Acorn Computers, 1986
CPU: MOS Technology 65SC12, optional Intel 80186 or 65C102 depending on model
Memory: 128 KB–512 KB RAM
Operation system: Acorn MOS, optional DOS Plus
Drives: 128 KB ROM
The BBC Master is a home computer released by Acorn Computers in early 1986. It was designed and built for the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) and was the successor to the BBC Micro Model B. The Master 128 remained in production until 1993.
The Master featured several improvements on its predecessor. The systems had 128 KB RAM as standard, alleviating the shortage of available RAM which had amongst other things discouraged use of the best graphics modes in the original design, and had two cartridge slots mounted above the new numerical keypad.
The BBC microcomputer was developed as part of a national initiative in the UK to promote understanding of computers. It was one of the very early designs and it had very significant influence, particularly through its link to a series of BBC educational television programmes. It also had a very strong presence in schools. One of its considerable strengths was the ability to control graphics directly. At this stage in the development of computers that was a significant innovation. The simplicity of the operating system and the version of the Basic language supplied with the machine, made its accessibility very wide.
Within the world of higher education, there were several projects which sought to use the BBC microcomputer in teaching and learning. An example of this is a set of Computer Illustrated Texts, published by the Institute of Physics, which combined a simple written introduction to topics in mathematics and statistics with code which ran programs to create supporting graphics, often in dynamic and interactive form. These programmes were very simple by today’s standards but they were influential in "breaking the mould” of teaching materials.