Apple Programmer's Workshop

3 posts / 0 new
Last post
Offline
Last seen: 13 years 1 month ago
Joined: Oct 26 2007 - 22:47
Posts: 1
Apple Programmer's Workshop

I have spent several hours searching websites and Apple II software archives looking for the Apple IIgs Programmer's Workshop. I have a couple of books that talk about the APW, a mention on Wikipedia's IIgs page and a few references on a couple of blogs, but I can't find the actual program. Does anyone know how to obtain it (or can give me a copy)? Any help would be greatly appreciated!

Thanks,
James

Offline
Last seen: 5 years 3 months ago
Joined: Jan 12 2005 - 18:09
Posts: 104
Check here?

I'm guessing you already did, since you said you spent a lot of time searching, but there are some apple II programming tools here, which might help if you can't find the APW.

http://www.apple2.org.za/mirrors/

there's a file here AWGS.prog.shk ... who knows what someone may name a file to store it on his/her server?

http://www.apple2.org.za/mirrors/apple.cabi.net/Applications/AWGS/

Hope you find it, good luck.

Offline
Last seen: 3 weeks 2 days ago
Joined: Oct 27 2020 - 02:21
Posts: 1
You can find what you need

You can find what you need here...

 

   http://www.byteworks.us/Byte_Works/Morgue.html

 

Cortland Programmers Workshop is what  Byteworks named it before it was provided to Apple and renamed Apple Programmers Workshop

 

 

Cortland Programmer’s Workshop

The Original Apple IIGS Development Environment

 

Back when the Apple IIGS was still a dream at Apple Computer, Apple began looking for a development environment to use for the new computer. It would have so much more RAM than the original Apple //e that an entirely different approach was needed. As it happened, ORCA/M for the Apple //e was already in place with a link editor, relocatable object module format, and support for the 65802 processor.

 

Apple decided to use a 16 bit version of ORCA/M as the standard development environment for the new machine, code named Cortland. On July 21, 1986, the last version of this environment that was still called Cortland Programmer’s Workshop was delivered to Apple for shipment to the developer community. Later versions were called Apple Programmer’s Workshop, or just APW.

 

Click on the disk image above to get your copy of that original submission to Apple Computer. The download file is a zipped DiskCopy 4.2 image, suitable for use on Apple IIGS emulators like Sweet16.

 

While the download is free, the software is still copyrighted. It cannot be redistributed in any form, including other web sites, without permission from the Byte Works.

Cortland Programmer’s Workshop

The Original Apple IIGS Development Environment

 

Back when the Apple IIGS was still a dream at Apple Computer, Apple began looking for a development environment to use for the new computer. It would have so much more RAM than the original Apple //e that an entirely different approach was needed. As it happened, ORCA/M for the Apple //e was already in place with a link editor, relocatable object module format, and support for the 65802 processor.

 

Apple decided to use a 16 bit version of ORCA/M as the standard development environment for the new machine, code named Cortland. On July 21, 1986, the last version of this environment that was still called Cortland Programmer’s Workshop was delivered to Apple for shipment to the developer community. Later versions were called Apple Programmer’s Workshop, or just APW.

 

Click on the disk image above to get your copy of that original submission to Apple Computer. The download file is a zipped DiskCopy 4.2 image, suitable for use on Apple IIGS emulators like Sweet16.

 

While the download is free, the software is still copyrighted. It cannot be redistributed in any form, including other web sites, without permission from the Byte Works.

Cortland Programmer’s Workshop

The Original Apple IIGS Development Environment

 

Back when the Apple IIGS was still a dream at Apple Computer, Apple began looking for a development environment to use for the new computer. It would have so much more RAM than the original Apple //e that an entirely different approach was needed. As it happened, ORCA/M for the Apple //e was already in place with a link editor, relocatable object module format, and support for the 65802 processor.

 

Apple decided to use a 16 bit version of ORCA/M as the standard development environment for the new machine, code named Cortland. On July 21, 1986, the last version of this environment that was still called Cortland Programmer’s Workshop was delivered to Apple for shipment to the developer community. Later versions were called Apple Programmer’s Workshop, or just APW.

 

Click on the disk image above to get your copy of that original submission to Apple Computer. The download file is a zipped DiskCopy 4.2 image, suitable for use on Apple IIGS emulators like Sweet16.

 

While the download is free, the software is still copyrighted. It cannot be redistributed in any form, including other web sites, without permission from the Byte Works.

Log in or register to post comments