Click Here to visit our Sponsor
The Latest News ! The History of Computing The Magazine Have Fun there ! Buy books and goodies
  Click here to loginLogin Click here to send a link to this page to a friendTell a FriendTell us what you think about this pageRate this PageMistake ? You have mr info ? Click here !Add Info     Search     Click here use the advanced search engine
Browse console museumBrowse pong museum


C64 maze generator T-shirts!

see details
Ready prompt T-shirts!

see details
Spiral program T-shirts!

see details
BASIC code T-shirts!

see details
Pixel Deer T-shirts!

see details
Breakout T-shirts!

see details
Pixel adventure T-shirts!

see details
Shooting gallery T-shirts!

see details
Vector ship T-shirts!

see details
Pak Pak Monster T-shirts!

see details

P > PRAVETZ > IMKO-1/2 & Pravetz 82


This mini forum is intended to provide a simple means of discussion about the Pravetz IMKO-1/2 & Pravetz 82 computer. If you want to share your own experience or memories, or add relevant information about this system: post a message! For other purposes like sales messages, hardware & software questions or information requests, please use our main forum.

  Click Here to add a message in the forum


Friday 30th September 2016
Sergei Frolov (Russia)
Soviet Digital Electronics Museum says that IMKO-1 was based on 8080 CPU and not Apple $$

Thursday 6th February 2014
Marin Aleksandrov

Does anyone know how many of the Pravetz 8 series were produced in total? Thanks.

Thursday 17th October 2013
Ivan Toshkov (Bulgaria)

Note, that the normal monthly salary back then was about 200lv. So 4190lv is quite high price and not many people had them in their homes. That said, these computers (and later models) became quite common in factories and schools and there were freely available computer courses in many places.

Tuesday 11th December 2012
Konstantin Pavlov (Bulgaria)
White Bytes for Black Days

This computer is historic for two reasons - First, it introduced the $phonetic$ layout of the Bulgarian keyboars (as opposed to BDS, which is the standard typewriter layout). Second, it was hacked (upgraded) to work with cyrillic characters, replacing the small latin letters and creating a new Cyrillic codepage.

Tuesday 26th September 2006
Kiril (Plovdiv, Bulgaria)

Well. I watch this machine and remember the early 80's when I started to learn BASIC.... Sweet memories :)

Click here to go to the top of the page   
Contact us | members | about | donate old-systems | FAQ
OLD-COMPUTERS.COM is hosted by - NYI (New York Internet) -