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On Wednesday June 3, 2015 iezed said:
Except for tutorial, other works fine. Thanks.
On Saturday April 4, 2015 Javier Bellido said:
As in the installations notes said, the installation is not simple.
In DOSBox mount A: in a directory (mount A: "C:\directory\") and then copy all files and directories in that.
Then change to A: and execute SETUP.
On Friday May 10, 2013 said:
--- NOT A FAKE ---
Just really, really difficult to properly install. Here's what you need to do........
1. Have three disks (or disk images) available to copy files to.
2. Copy the zip to your DOS machine (rename it first to something short) and unzip the files... don't burn the files in this zip to an ISO because the "$" in the file names will be translated to "_" sometimes, which BREAKS THE INSTALLER!
3. Copy all files in the DISK1 directory to the first disk/image, DISK2 to the second, DISK3 to the third. Make sure the files don't have a "_" at the end...
4. Start setup from the first disk. Answer the questions however you choose. After a while it will start to copy files.
5. When it asks you to insert a disk called "Quick C Advisor blah blah" or whatever the next title is (there are about 10 disk names), first thing to do is PRESS ENTER without changing the disk! Sometimes a given disk will contain 2, 3, 4, 5 titles' worth of files so press enter first!
6. If pressing enter doesn't work, ONLY THEN switch to the next disk and try again... it will probably work at that point. If not, you may have to switch BACK to the first disk, after a bunch of things have finished on disks two and three.
If this doesn't make sense, my apologies, but I can guarantee that this software works when installed in the manner above! :)
On Saturday November 3, 2012 housty said:
This does not work, files missing etc..
On Sunday November 1, 2009 said:
Works like a charm. Thanks!
On Thursday February 19, 2009 Hobbes said:
This is the Microsoft QuickC Compiler with QuickAssembler, version 2.51.
On Thursday August 16, 2007 Troll Hard (guest) said:
Microsoft Quick C was Microsoft's answer to Borland Turbo C. It offered a text based IDE and editor much like Turbo C had.
Originally Microsoft had MASM and Microsoft Compilers, but Borland's were easier to use.
Quick C and Quick Basic eventually became Visual C++ and Visual BASIC when forms were added and Microsoft bought out a company that had a graphical IDE version of BASIC.
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