Atari800

Atari800 is the emulator of Atari 8-bit computer systems and 5200 game console for Unix, Linux, Amiga, MS-DOS, Atari TT/Falcon, MS-Windows, MS WinCE, Sega Dreamcast, Android and other systems supported by the SDL library. Our main objective is to create a freely distributable portable emulator (i.e. with source code available). It can be configured to run in the following ways :

  • “simple” version (many platforms) – uses only the standard C library
  • curses (many platforms)
  • X Window + Optional XVIEW or MOTIF User Interface
  • CBM Amiga
  • MS-DOS (DJGPP)
  • Atari Falcon/TT and compatible machines
  • MS Windows (DirectX)
  • SDL (running on _many_ platforms)
  • WinCE
  • Sega Dreamcast
  • JVM (Java applet)
  • Android

Atari800 emulator was written by David Firth in 1995 and released under the GPL. So it was available with full source code in C. The code was written with portability in mind and that allowed various people to create ports of Atari800 for PC, Amiga, Atari, Mac and machines running UNIX-like operating systems.

As there were no new versions of Atari800 since spring of 1997 several people (Perry McFarlane, Rich Lawrence, Thomas Richter, Radek Sterba, Robert Golias and me) started updating the last available v0.8.0 source code independently. Later we all got in touch and started working together. I also contacted the original Atari800 author, David Firth, who basically agreed with me maintaining the source code and putting out source and binary releases.
Since then many new talented programmers joined the Atari800 development team and helped improving the emulator.

Atari800 is a portable emulator that runs on many different platforms ranging from handhelds to desktop computers to graphics workstations. Since some of these machines can run several different operating systems here is the (incomplete) list of operating systems where Atari800 runs:

  • All 11 Debian GNU/Linux platforms
  • MS DOS
  • MS Windows
  • MS WinCE
  • MacOS X/PPC
  • TOS
  • BeOS
  • OS/2
    Amiga

DeSmuME

DeSmuME (formerly named YopYop DS) is a free and open-source Nintendo DS emulator for Linux, OS X, Wii, AmigaOS 4, and Windows. Its name is derived from emu (which is short for emulator), DS and ME.
DeSmuME places responsibility on the developers of each port to expose emulation features in a way that is tuned to the needs of that platform. As a consequence, some ports are able to move well ahead of the others. Conversely, some ports are far behind some others. As a consequence, some behaviours and menu structures are different in each port. Therefore, the decision was made to create separate manuals for each port as well: when a specific port is changed, only the manual for that specific port needs to be altered.

DeSmuME is a small application that allows you to emulate a Nintendo DS system. It has been designed to give you access to numerous tools that allow you to test DS features, from viewing ROM properties to managing Action Replay cheats.

DeSmuME can play Nintendo DS homebrew and commercial NDS ROMs. The emulator itself is in French (with user translations to English and other languages). But even French version of DeSmuME is easy to navigate through menus, as it has a similar user interface to DSemu.

All in all, it’s not a bad tool to emulate Nintendo’s iconic hand-held machine. It has a basic user interface, that should prove no problems for most users, a few useful tools, the ability to customize screnn resoltion etc, and it can also emulate some of the commercial NDS ROM titles, which other DS Emulators are not able to do.

  • Title: DeSmuME 0.9.11
  • Filename: desmume-0.9.11-mac.dmg
  • File size: 7.48MB (7,842,806 bytes)
  • Requirements: Mac OS X
  • Languages: Multiple languages
  • License: Open Source

The original emulator was in French, with user translations to English and other languages.

MrBoom

Mr.Boom is a Bomberman clone for the RetroArch platform and was converted from DOS assembly using asm2c.

It runs on all RetroArch platforms: Android, Linux, Mac Os X, Nintendo Gamecube (NGC), Nintendo Wii, Raspberry Pi, Sony Playstation 3 (PS3), Sony Playstation Portable (PSP), Windows, Xbox, Xbox360…

It can also be compiled as a stand-alone version using SDL2.

TOR BROWSER

DOWNLOAD TOR BROWSER

Windows • Mac OS X • Linux

OverviewWhat is Tor Browser

The Tor network (short for The Onion Router, which describes its multi-layered privacy technology) was designed to enable anonymous internet browsing, and the Firefox-based Tor Browser is by far the quickest and simplest way to start using it.
You browse the web as normal, and the browser uses thousands of relays to disguise where your data’s coming from, and provided you practise safe surfing – something the browser warns you about; it can only do so much to protect your privacy if you’re sharing personal information online – it delivers secure browsing that’s only slightly slower than normal. It’s also handy for accessing geoblocked sites that block IP addresses from specific countries.
Tor Browser is our most highly recommended piece of privacy-protecting software, and the tools below can supplement its safeguards to keep your activities even more discreet.

The Tor software protects you by bouncing your communications around a distributed network of relays run by volunteers all around the world: it prevents somebody watching your Internet connection from learning what sites you visit, it prevents the sites you visit from learning your physical location, and it lets you access sites which are blocked.

The Tor Browser lets you use Tor on Windows, Mac OS X, or Linux without needing to install any software. It can run off a USB flash drive, comes with a pre-configured web browser to protect your anonymity, and is self-contained (portable).