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Recipe83(tm) is a database index to 1800 recipes that appeared in the 1983 issues of Women's Day and Family Circle magazines. If these magazines are saved in your home, this database will provide the advantages of computer indexing. Note: it is necessary that you have saved the magazines, or have them readily available from a library. iRecipe83 is an INDEX ONLY, not a repeat of the recipes. How to Start: To get a copy of the documentation, with this disk in the A: drive, enter DOC and press <ENTER>. Suggested Registration: $20.00 File Descriptions: IRECIP83 ??? Header and index data files * DTA Data base files IR83PCF DOC Documentation (55K) DOC BAT Prints documentation (IR83PCF.DOC) * RPT Report formats NESTMENU BAT Prints NESTMENU.DOC NESTMENU DOC List of menus
------------------------------------------------------------------------ Disk No 281 Recipe Index v1.1 ------------------------------------------------------------------------ RECIPES is a user supported bibliography of 1800 recipes in 1983 Family Circle and Woman's Day magazines. This version requires PC-FILE III Disk No 5. Versions for LOTUS 1-2-3 and dBASE II are available for $20. DOC BAT Batch file to print IR83PCF.DOC IR83PCF DOC Documentation on how to use the database (55K) * DTA Database files of recipes * RPT Report formats for the data files NESTMENU DOC List of menus NESTMENU BAT Batch file to print NESTMENU.DOC PC-SIG 1030D E. Duane Ave. Sunnyvale, CA 94086 (408) 730-9291 (c) Copyright 1987 PC-SIG
Has your spouse benefitted from your home computer??? Isn't it time the cook benefitted from computer indexing?? iRecipe83(tm) is a database index to 1800 recipes (1800,count them,1800) that appeared in Family Circle magazine, and Woman's Day magazine in 1983. If these magazines are saved in your home, this database will provide the advantages of computer indexing. Note: it is necessary that you have saved the magazines, or have them readily available from a library. iRecipe83 is an INDEX not a repeat of the recipes. iRecipe83 is available on disk for three database programs that run on the IBM-PC/XT, IBM compatible micros, and the IBM PC Jr. It is available for LOTUS 1-2-3, dBASEII, and PC-FILEIII (A user- supported database program). This index is also user-supported software. It may be copied and shared with others. If after evaluating this database, you find it is useful, you are trusted to send in a $10. payment to: Learning Games, 465 Rock Road, State College, PA 16851 With this 1800 record database, it will be possible for the cook in your family to look for CHICKEN recipes (it happens that there are 84), or ORIENTAL CHICKEN recipes (there happen to be 2), or any other combination that he/she might specify. If there is some ground beef in the refrigerator that has to be used, you can print a list of recipes in which ground beef is listed as an ingredient. In all cases, the computer will yield the magazine, the date, and the page number of the recipe selected. If requested, it also can list the last step in the preparation of the dish, and a more extensive list of ingredients, so that the cook can see if he/she has the ingredients needed. You may enter ratings of the recipes to guide your choice in the future. If you have never mastered a database program, we recommend PC-FILEIII as a good one that is easy to learn. It works very well with only 128K of memory(RAM), but reaches greater speed with more RAM.See reviews in PC MAG.,Oct.83,p.558-9; PC MAG.,June 12,'84,p.177; PC World,V1,#6,p.154-159; & Softalk,June 83,p.123. If you wish to secure a copy of PC-FILEIII, you can probably obtain it from your local user's group. If they do not have it, you can secure a copy by sending a check or money order for $9 to Central PA IBM PC User's group, 215B, Computer Bldg, University Park, PA 16802. This documentation for the PC-FILEIII versions should permit a cook to use the database even if the cook's present computer knowledge is limited to how to turn on the micro, and how to load a disk. Hopefully, this documentation can stand alone, without having to study the documentation for PC-FILEIII in general. The people who order the iRecipe83 database for LOTUS 1-2- 3 and dBASEII probably are already familiar with these programs. However, instructions are included in each order to help a cook with little computer knowledge make effective use of iRecipe83(tm). ORDERS The following table illustrates various possible orders. Circle your order, and enclose a check, or money order for $20. Only the PCFile version of iRecipe83 is available as user- supported software. Orders are mailed directly to users only if accompanied by a check or money order. PC-FILEIII LOTUS 1-2-3 dBASEII MINIMUM RAM --> 128K RAM 192K RAM 128K RAM YOUR DISK EQUIPMENT 2 DSDD drives or XT l 360K disk l 360K disk 1 360K disk One DSDD drive 1 360K disk@ 1 360K disk@ 1 360K disk@ @With only one drive, you need enough RAM for a RAM disk, so the programs may be stored in the RAM disk, and the iRecipe83 files kept on the real disk drive. Be sure you have enough RAM and the software for a RAM disk before you order this package. The author will produce other indices, iRecipe84, iRecipe82, etc. only if a reasonable income is produced by iRecipe83. It takes many hours to complete such an index, and the author does not intend working for free. If these are produced, registered owners will receive a reduced price if they want to buy iRecipe84(tm), iRecipe85(tm), or any other products of Learning Games, 465 Rock Road, State College PA 16851. NAME____________________________ADDRESS__________________________ CITY____________________________STATE______ZIP___________ PHONE(___)___ ____ Amount of order $_____ Receipt requested Y or N DOCUMENTATION iRecipe83:PC-FILEIII_V3.0 version for IBM & IBM compatibles. INDEX for RECIPES found in the 1983 issues of Family Circle magazine and Woman's day magazine. This product has no connection with Family Circle Inc., or CBS publications, the publishers of the above two magazines, but is a new and copyrighted product of Learning Games, 465 Rock Road, State College PA, 16851. Copyright 1984.All rights reserved. iRecipe83, PC-FILEIII VERSION, is a data base containing an index to recipes found in the above magazines.It uses the IBM- PC/XT or IBM-PC compatible microcomputers, and the user- supported program, PC-FILEIII_V3.0 to provide an easy, convenient method for locating recipes. There are 1800 recipes in the index, all of which can be easily located by proper use of the IBM-PC computer or an IBM compatible. Note that file storage is slightly different between PC-FILEIII_V3.0 and prior versions of PC-FILE. The instructions here thus hold exactly only for Version 3.0 (or later). I.<<Getting started.>> This section you only have to do once. The instructions vary slightly with the equipment you have. We will describe how to proceed for standard equipment. IA.Standard equipment includes two 360 K drives, and Random Access Memory(RAM) of 128K or larger. If you don't have 128K RAM, go buy & install some chips- RAM is relatively cheap. Additional RAM will increase processing speed. You should have a floppy disk containing PC-FILEIII version 3.0 and another labeled as iRecipe83dt. The first thing to do is to make a work copy of each disk, so the originals will not be at risk if anything goes wrong.The originals should have a write protect tab, leave it on as further protection. Turn on your computer,and after the ROM BASIC signs appear on the screen,put your DOS2.X or DOS 3.X disk in the left disk drive (drive A). DOS2.X refers to DOS2.0 or any later version of DOS such as DOS2.1. Now press three keys simultaneously. Press <Ctrl> <Alt> <Del> simultaneously. The < > symbols identify a key by the labels inside them.Thus <A> identifies the A key. Either <return> or <enter> identifies the entry key found to the left of the <7> and <4> keys on the right hand numeric key pad.The <enter> key is marked with a left pointing arrow. This key usually is pressed when you have entered something on the screen and want to send it to be processed.If you hit the three keys <Ctrl> <Alt> and <Del> simultaneously, the left disk drive light should have come on,and the screen should now show A>. (Additional other events may have intervened, such as a request for the date and time, depending on how your DOS disk is set up.) To make a work copy, enter "DISKCOPY A: B:" <ENTER>. The left disk drive light will come on,and the screen will say "ENTER THE SOURCE DISK IN DRIVE A: AND THE TARGET DISK IN DRIVE B: hit any key when ready " (Drive A: is the left hand drive, drive B: is the right hand drive.) Insert the original IRECIPE83DT disk in the left drive, and a blank disk in the right drive, put the levers down, then press any key. The screen will tell you when the copying is finished and the drive lights will go out. Remove both disks, and put the original away for safe keeping. When the screen prompts: "Copy another(Y/N)?_ enter N <return>.The A> symbol should return to the screen, indicating that DOS is waiting, and the A drive is the default drive (where the computer will look for files). ID. Printing the PC-FILEIII documentation. If you have a printer,it is a good idea to take the time to print out the documentation for PC-FILEIII.Put the PC-FILEIII disk in the A: drive. The screen should show A> meaning that the left drive is the default drive. If it does not show A>, type <A> <:> <enter> and it should show A>. When your printer is turned on, and ready, type DOC <enter>. The printer should now print out about 41 pages of documentation telling how PC-FILEIII works in general.You do not need to read this documentation to use PC-FILEIII with iRecipe83, since we will try to explain this in the present documentation. However, if you wish to use PC-FILEIII for other purposes, the PC-FILEIII documentation will come in very handy. Printing will take some time, you may wish to do something else for a while, and come back when the printer has stopped. If you have not yet mastered any other database program, you should study the PC-FILEIII documentation later,since it can do many other useful tasks. Complete printed documentation for PCFILEIII is available only if you become a registered owner by sending $49 to: Jim Button, P.O. Box 5786, Bellevue, WA 98006. With the DOS disk in the left(A) drive, hit 3 keys at once; the <Ctrl>, <Alt> <Del>. This is known as "rebooting" the system, and will cause the screen to clear, and the left hand disk to start reading. The PC-FILEIII disk, as usually received, is not in the most convenient working form. Let us prepare a work disk without all the documentation, but with all the PC-FILEIII files actually needed for work.To do this, leave your DOS disk in the left drive.Then press <FORMAT B:/S/V> <ENTER>. Put a blank disk in the right hand drive and then press any key. The right hand disk light will come on and eventually the screen will say "Format complete" "System transferred" "Volume label(11 character,ENTER for none}?" Enter <PC-FILEIIIW> and this disk label will now identify this disk as your PC-FILEIII work disk. However, so far it has the minimal DOS system and the label, but no working files. Type <copy CHKDSK.COM B:> Now remove the DOS disk from the left drive, and insert your PC-FILEIII disk and type in <COPY PC*.EXE B:><enter>. This should cause the screen to list 11 file names as it copies them to the disk in the B: drive, then to state "11 files copied". Now the PC-FILEIIIW disk is all ready for any needed work, and will have considerable blank space if you decide to use PC-FILEIII for any other purposes. II. General Orientation of iRecipe83 records. Before we consider any more details, lets take an overall look at the index records in iRecipe83.For each recipe indexed there is a computer file such as the one below: RCD. 3 NAME OF DISH APPETIZER,TOMATO MOZZARELLA + FOOD CLASS APPETIZERS & SANDWICHES 2 TYPE OF DISH APPETIZER,TOMAT ORIGIN USA MEAL DINNER PREPARE BROIL FIRST INGRED PEPPER,SWT R SECOND INGRD LETTUCEleave MAG FAMI DATE & PAGE Oct. 4,1983,p.168 R# We shall explain how you can easily access these records. We hope that we have designed them so that you can readily obtain the information you need.To follow the explanation, please get a copy of the "NESTED MENU OF iRecipe83". There should be three copies of this sheet; one on a large sheet with normal size type, and two copies on a regular sheet. You will often use this menu, so we suggest that you either make several Xerox copies, or put one sheet inside of transparent plastic so that it will not become illegible. Note that this main MENU deals with the two fields identified above as FOOD CLASS (in columns ) and TYPE OF DISH which is printed down the sides of the MENU (Corresponding to the dishes in the rows beneath the column headings). The easiest way to locate the recipes you want is to find a TYPE OF DISH entry in the MENU, and then ask PC-FILEIII to either LISt all entries of that dish, or ask PC-FILEIII to FINd those entries one at a time. Before we illustrate how to use PC-FILEIII to find recipes for you,lets take a brief look at the record above as an example of what has been stored for each recipe. RCD. is the record number of this recipe in the set of records.RCD is known as the Field Name, while 3 is the entry in that field.This is indeed the relative position of this record in the complete set of 1800 records. NAME OF DISH is the field name for the first field. The name of this particular recipe, APPETIZER,TOMATO MOZZARELLA + , is the field data for this particular recipe (#3). This name is often close to the name of the recipe in the magazine cited. However, this is not always the case, and in many examples, additional ingredients are listed. Recipes are like music, there are count- less ways of adding and combining possible ingredients. There are also countless possible names. Some of these names convey little information. For example, Mother`s favorite Merry Christmas Wreaths. This suggests the result will be round, and appropriate in the Christmas season, but does not even inform the reader whether it is a candy, a cookie, or some imaginative pot- pie with a green decoration around the outside. Many other terms are only status terms of no information value: delicious, fresh, etc. We'll let you judge how delicious a given recipe is,rather than repeating such status words. We have also reversed the order of most names, so the most useful word comes first.Thus a recipe in a magazine named "OLIVE ARTICHOKE SAUSAGE QUICHE" has been stored as "QUICHE,OLIVE ARTICHOKE SAUSAGE". This is because it is much faster for you to produce a list of all 'QUICHE' recipes if QUICHE is first in a field. It is a much slower process for the computer to search thru the entire name. However, we like names such as this one that informs the reader what ingredients are needed in a recipe. In our initial tryout, the first users reported they wanted lists of ingredients to be as complete as possible so that they would know if they had what was needed before they took the time to pull out that particular magazine, and turn to the proper page. Unfortunately, this is a trade-off problem where we can not make everyone happy. Some recipes had 20-25 ingredients if we list every spice, etc. Yet others had only 3 or 4. We would waste lots of disk space (and RAM space) if every recipe had 20 fields for ingredients. We could have far fewer recipes available than we do under the present set-up. Thus we tried to list the most important ingredients.However, we hoped to use your general cooking knowledge so that we did not waste disk space with obvious ingredients. Most cooks know that if you are going to bake a cake, you need flour,sugar,and butter.Thus these are rarely listed. However, brown sugar is less common, so we would try to list this ingredient, particularly if the amount called for was in cup size (a cup, 1/2 a cup, or even 1/4 cup). In general, we advise you to have flour, sugar, eggs, onions, butter,and a good spice rack. If you do, we hope that the ingredients we list will be all else that you need.If the list was so long that we were not able to get all important ingredients in, we put a + at the end of the NAME OF DISH entry to warn you that there might be one or more other important ingredients. We also used some abbreviations, or alternate words. Many recipes call for margarine or butter.We listed butter since it is shorter, but you can take your choice. Sweet potato is listed as YAMS, so POTATO always refers to conventional potatoes with white insides. CHOC. is often used for chocolate,MUSHR for mushrooms,VEG for vegetable, BR for brown, STUFD for stuffed, SWT for SWEET,UNSWT for unsweetened,SEMISWT for semisweet,etc. TYPE OF DISH. This is the major field you will use to locate all recipes of a given type.The first word should correspond to one of the entries beneath the column headings of your "NESTED MENU OF iRecipe83". Thus under column 1 with the heading BEVERAGES 1 you find an entry of BUTTERMILK. To find all buttermilk drinks, you will ask PC_FILE to LIST or FIND BUTTERMILK in the TYPE OF DISH field. In the example record above, we find the entry APPETIZER,TOMAT . The TOMAT tells you that the main ingredient is tomato, but we ran out of space and so lost the last O in tomato. We could look at all entries listed under APPETIZER, or we could look for only those that have tomato as the major ingredient by listing under APPETIZER,TOM. More on this later. ORIGIN is the next field name. The data here contains the ethnic origin of the recipe, if one is given.Most recipes do not give a specific ethnic origin so that we have listed USA as the default field value. That is, USA is used if there is no other specific ethnic origin given. Thus you would not want to search to find recipes with an ORIGIN of USA, because you might receive a list of most of the 1800 recipes. We thought this would be most useful if you wanted to plan a mexican dinner. You could then ask to see all recipes classified as MEXI, and choose those you liked.Major categories used other than USA and MEXICO, were CHINA,ORIENT,SPAIN,& ITALY, along with a few rarities such as SERBIA,JAVA,RUSSIA, & JAPAN. If you want, it is possible to combine requests to LIST only dishes that are CHICKEN and ORIENT. More on this later. MEAL: this category lists dishes for BRKFST(breakfast), LUNCH,DINNER, or sometimes, LUNdin for a dish deemed appropriate for either LUNch or dinner. Some dishes like bread were listed under ANY, meaning they could be used at any meal.DINNER is the default,since most recipes involve enough preparation so that they are likely to be used at dinner rather than LUNCH or BRKFST. All CANDY was listed as a SNACK. DINNER was used unless there was an indication that another meal was most appropriate. Pancakes would usually be listed under BRKFST, but CREPES might be found under either BRKFST or DINNER.Again, we advise not searching under DINNER or you may receive a very long list. PREPARE: The entry under prepare is usually the last step in making this dish.Many recipes have several steps in preparation. If you BAKE and then let cool to an "eatable temperature" we considered this cooling normal, and list BAKE as the field under PREPARE. However, if the recipe called for baking, then to chill in the refrigerator for over 1 hour, we would list CHILL as the last step in the preparation. Instructions to place in the freezer for 10 minutes,also would be listed as CHILL.However, in the freezer for 1 hour or longer would be listed as FREEZE. Major entries in this area are:BAKE, ROAST, BOIL, SIMMER, FRY, DEEPFRY, STIRFRY, CHILL, FREEZE, GRILL,etc. BROIL would be done under heat,typically in an oven. GRILL would usually be done above a charcoal fire. Sometimes, ingredients are just placed over heat until warm, in which case we said HEAT. FIRST INGRED = first ingredient.This is the first major ingredient that was not already listed in the NAME OF DISH field.Ingredients listed in cup size were first in priority, then tablespoon size,then teaspoon, if space was available. One exception to this size criteria was an ingredient that the source of the recipe felt should be included in the name. Thus if "GINGER" was in the name, we would try to list it, unless we judged that other ingredients in larger size were even more important.The first ingredient listed above,PEPPER,SWT R is supposed to stand for a red(R) sweet(SWT) pepper.Whether it is red or green probably is not very important to the taste of the dish. SECOND INGRD = Essentially the same as the first ingredient. This field name may be used to illustrate a tactic we occasionally use to squeeze in an extra letter in a field. In PC-FILEIII field names are limited to 12 characters. Thus we could use either SECOND INGRD or use SECONDingred where the change from all CAPS to all lower case indicates a break between two words. Note that all field names and field entries are in capital letters unless such a change has been made to conserve space.It is good practice to use all capital letters when you are asking PC-FILEIII to find a recipe index. Use the CAPS LOCK key so that all letters are entered in CAPS when you are searching. Usually, we will have used lower case letters only at the end of a field, or far enough to the right so that you would not use them in a search request (either a FIND or a LIST). The second ingredient above, LETTUCEleave is lettuce leaves. MAG. = magazine: Either WOMA for Woman's Day, or FAMI for Family Circle. DATE & PAGE: Oct. 4,1983,p.152i is where this recipe is found.In most cases, this is straightforward. However, both magazines sometimes have special inserts. This was handled by marking the page as p.160i, with the i indicating the insert.Sometimes, the insert pages were numbered continuing the usual sequence in the magazine, so that a regular p.159 would be followed by 160i.Other times, the insert was not numbered or would start again with a 1,2,... In the later case, we numbered by hand so that the usual page sequence was continued,160i, 161i, 162i, etc. Family Circle often has a regional section, that we assume varies in different parts of the USA. This was indicated by p.160r. Since PA is in the eastern USA, you may not find these recipes if you live in a different section of the country. R#: This field deliberately is left blank.We recommend that after you use one of the recipes, you enter a rating from 1 to 9, with 9 being high. If the recipe is an absolute dud, rate it a 0, and delete it, so that the computer is no longer even looking at it during a search. You might use the following scale: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 use poor average good excellent only if SUPERB cheap Be sure to enter the single digit in the R# field after a blank,so that it is entered as a single digit, 6 rather than a 60.PC-FILEIII automatically sums values in this field, and obtains an average, but it treats blanks as 0 so this average will not be very meaningful until you fill in most numerical ratings. This completes a brief summary of the field names, and field entries. Now let's consider how to use PC-FILEIII to obtain recipes of interest. III. Typical uses of PC-FILEIII and iRecipe83 together. Using with two 360K disk drives. Insert the PC- FILEIIIW disk in the left(A:) drive and the iRecipe83 disk in the right hand(B:) drive. If the computer is already running, and the screen shows A> just type "PC-FILE <enter>".This will bring up the PC-FILEIII program with a graphic display as discussed below. If the computer is not turned on, turn it on and wait for the memory check and the ROM(read only memory) BASIC display. Then insert the DOS disk in the left (A:) disk drive, and the iRecipe83 disk in the right hand drive. Press the <Ctrl> <Alt> <Del> keys simultaneously. This is known as "booting the system", and will enter the DOS2.0 into the system.Remove the DOS disk, and place PC-FILEIIIW in the left hand disk.Type <PC-FILE><enter>. You will now see a nice graphic display, giving the author of the PC-FILEIII. You have the IRECIP83.DTA, IRECIP83.INX, and the other pertinent iRecipe83 files on one disk, and will have PC-FILEIII and all of its pertinent files on a second disk. Note that although we use the trademark iRecipe83, under MS-DOS a file name can have only 8 characters prior to the period, and three characters after the period. PC-FILE requires the DTA and INX suffix to recognize the type of file as a data file(DTA) or an index file(INX). Also file names are stored in capital letters. Thus we must leave off the e of iRecipe83 and identify the files by IRECIP83. Towards the bottom of the screen, you will see the message "Which drive(A-H) for the data?" Reply <B> <return>. Then you will see the message "Indicate an existing or a new database. Type a name or select w cursor keys.[ ] [IRECIP83] Since IRECIP83 is the only database on the disk (it takes up most of the disk), move the cursor down to [IRECIP83] and press <F10>. This will produce a message "Loading IRECIP83 Index", then eventually will produce the master menu screen.This looks like this: IRECIP83:1800 Records (F1)ADD-add a record (F2)MOD-modify a record (F3)DEL-delete a record (F4)DIS-display a record (F5)FIN-find a record (F6)LIS-list or clone (F7)SOR-sort the index (F8)EXP-export or other utilities (F9)NAM-alter a name field or mask GLO-global update or delete KEY set up the smart KEYs END or change database Awaiting your Command[FIN] Note that FIN is already awaiting in the command space at the bottom of the screen. Usually, PC-FILE will have the most commonly used command already there. If this is what you want, just press <enter>. If you want another command, you may press a function key (F1 to F9) or enter Usually you will use F5(FINd) or F6(LISt) to search for a given type of recipe. You may use F2(MODify) to add your rating number(#) to a given recipe record, and may use F3(DELete) to remove a recipe that you conclude is not worth saving. We will explain how to use these functions. Those plus the END are all that you normally need. The other functions are useful if you are creating your own database (such as the addresses of all people on your Christmas card list). We shall leave the other functions to the PC-FILEIII documentation. Note that each F# stands for one of the 10 function keys on the left of the IBM-PC keyboard. You can call a function by pressing one of these 10 keys. Also note that each function above has three capital letters, as in F3 (DELete). You can call this function either by pressing the F3 key on the left of the keyboard, or by entering <D><E><L><enter>. Any of the other functions can be called by similar methods. IV. Locating recipes using the F5(FINd) function Let us consider a typical F5(FINd) application. If you press F5, you will see a listing of the field names: NAME OF DISH FOOD CLASS TYPE OF DISH ORIGIN MEAL PREPARE FIRST INGRED SECOND INGRD MAG DATE & PAGE R# The screen will ask for "Field to search"? [__________] The iRecipe83 data base has been set up so that the easiest way to find most dishes is to use the "NESTED MENU OF iRecipe83" and search in TYPE OF DISH. Enter <TYPE><return> (meaning enter all four letters T Y P & E).You will see a square appear next to the field name TYPE OF FIELD . Actually, you can enter just <T> and since TYPE OF DISH is the only field name starting with a "T" just <T> <enter> is sufficient to identify this field.Now the screen at the lower left will show: '>XXX (scan full field) ?XXX (soundex) Look for[____________] Assume you want to find a chicken recipe. Type in <CHICKEN> <enter>. Now PC-FILE will start searching for a recipe with CHICKEN as the first letters in the TYPE OF DISH field. There are several such recipes, 84 in fact. The F5 FINd command will report them one at a time, showing them on 11 lines, like the appetizer example given above. Beneath the record it will say: "Continue,Stop,Modify,or Delete [C]" Press <enter> if you wish to continue, S,M,or D then <enter> otherwise. If the recipe you see is one you would like to try, write down the magazine, date, and page.If this one recipe is all you want, then press <S> <enter>.This would return you to the main menu. If you have a printer, and want to print this record,just press a <shift key> (upward arrow) and the <PrtSc> key simultaneously.This will cause whatever is on the screen to be printed.Wait until the printer is stopped before proceeding. If you would like to look at more chicken recipes, press <enter> without proceeding it with an S. The next chicken recipe entry will be shown. After another <enter> ,a third record is shown, etc. This can continue until you run out of chicken entries, or until you press <S> <enter>. If you run out of chicken recipes, then the bottom left of the screen will say: Press (ESC) to abort. TYPE OF DISH = CHICKEN not found. Press (ENTER) [ ] Then the bottom of the screen will again contain: Field to search [____________] If you want to return to the main menu, just press the enter key <enter>. If you want to locate a different dish, you may enter TYPE OF DISH again, and specify another dish from the NESTED MENU OF iRecipe83. In fact, you may search on another field if you want. We recommend searching on TYPE OF DISH because we have created the records so that searching is fastest on that field, and the entries are most consistent in that field. However, if you are not in a hurry, you can search in any other field. It is legal to specify: Field to search:<<NAME>> and then when you see: Look for [_____________] enter CHICKEN. This too should find most chicken dishes, but it may miss a few early records where we entered something like EASY CHICKEN before we decided to always make the major food the first term in the name. We always did this in TYPE OF DISH and this is why it is both safer and faster usually to search in this field. Since CHICKEN is not the first 7 letters in the name EASY CHICKEN the computer would not recognize it as a match. You could enter >CHICKEN and then it would recognize EASY CHICKEN as a match, but this would definitely be much slower than a search under TYPE OF DISH. The use of the >CHICKEN entry would cause the computer to go thru all letters in a name to see if any (even at the end) matched CHICKEN. This is a much slower process. V.<<Locating recipes using the F6(LISt) function. >> The list function differs from the find function in that it will list several different records at once, rather than one at a time. It also is more flexible in that it can select on more than one field, while the F5(FINd) function can select on only one field. Again, you probably will find it fastest to select on TYPE OF DISH,but you can use any of the 11 fields if you want to. Let us illustrate how to find chicken recipes again. Press the F6 function key, or enter LISt [the last t is not necessary]. The screen will say "Loading the index." Then the following record formats will be listed on the screen: [RECSHORT] [RECIMEDS] [RECLONGP] These are three different formats that may be used to control the output of LISt. RECSHORT is the shortest and it may be used either when sending records to the screen or to the printer. RECSHORT will give you the following: Record #, name of dish, magazine, date & page, and the rating(R#). This format should be used when you don't want to see the two ingredient fields, the prepare field, or the origin field. RECIMEDS is a medium length format designed to show you most ingredients included in a record, but will still appear on the screen with the record taking only one line.This is desirable because PC-FILEIII counts records as if each record took only one line. Since there are 86 chicken recipes, if you use RECIMEDS PC- FILE will list 18 of them, then pause while you look at those 18. When you are finished with those, press any key, and it will show you the next 18. When you are finished with those, press any key again. Eventually the last ones will be shown. If you have two lines per record on the screen, the top of the list would scroll off the top of the screen, usually faster than you can read it. Of course, you may again print the screen using the <shift> <PrtSc> keys. Or you may print the list of records from RECIMEDS by sending it to the printer rather than to the screen. The S at the end is merely to remind you that this format was designed with screen limitations in mind. If you are going to print,we recommend you use the RECLONGP format. RECLONGP is the longest of the three formats, and is designed to be used with a matrix printer with "condensed" characters. The IBM-PC printer, the Epson MX-80, the Epson FX-80, and the Epson MX-100 are all examples of such printers. There are probably many others the authors are not familiar with. If you use RECLONGP on these printers you should see the following on one line: RCD., name of dish, mag, date & page, 1st ingred., 2nd.ingred., prepare, rating,origin,meal, food class. This format will cause spillover problems if the output is sent to the screen (if the list is long). Thus, we recommend it primarily for use with a printer. If the record goes on two lines on a printer that does not have condensed character options, this is no problem, because you have a permanent record. To return to your actions to obtain a list, we have the screen showing: Which report format (blanks if new) Type a name or select with cursor keys. [________] [RECSHORT] [RECIMEDS] [RECLONGP] Let us move the cursor to [RECIMEDS] and press <F10> Now the screen will ask: List on Printer, Screen, or Disk(P,S,D) [P] Enter P if you have a printer and want a printed list.The computer will then ask: Shall I print an alignment pattern (Y/N) [N] Enter a Y. If your printer is on, then you should hear it print one line.Again the computer will ask: Shall I print an alignment pattern (Y/N) [N] The second time, answer N. Enter S if you want to see the records on the Screen. Do <<not>> enter D unless you have read the PC-FILEIII documentation, and want to make a revision of iRecipe83 for some special purpose. Remember, iRecipe83 is copyrighted, and making a revision and selling such a revision is a violation of copyright law that may cost you $10,000 and up to a year in jail. The screen will now show: Field to trigger subtotals, or press [enter} for no subtotals. Press <enter>. Next the screen asks: List All records or Selected (A or S) [A] If you reply A you will get a listing of all 1800 records, which will take quite a while. Thus usually reply <S><enter> The screen will now list the field names: NAME OF DISH 30 FOOD CLASS 25 TYPE OF DISH 15 ORIGIN 6 MEAL 6 PREPARE 7 FIRST INGRED 12 SECOND INGRD 12 MAG 4 DATE & PAGE 18 R# 2 1. Field to Select on [____________] Usually, enter TYPE or even just T if you want to search on TYPE OF DISH. <TYPE> The computer will respond: Compare how? >,<,=,<> [= ] These are comparison operators: greater than(>), less than(<), equal to (=) and not equal to (<>). Since the data in the IRECIP83 file is not numbers, the one that is most useful to us is =. Thus respond <=> <enter>. The computer will respond: Compared to value:( >XXX permitted ) [_______________] Suppose we want a recipe for an apple pie. Recalling that the most important word always goes first in the TYPE OF DISH field, we would respond <PIE,APPLE> <ENTER> The computer will respond: And, Or, or End(A,O,E): [E] Since you want to see apple pies, and this is already specified merely press <enter> for End of the search criteria. Now the computer will start listing the apple pie recipes. It will take a while before the computer reaches the right location on the disk. Remember that there are 1800 recipes listed alphabetically by TYPE, since PIE,APPLE is towards the low end of the alphabet it takes a while to reach it. However, once you do, several recipes should come out rapidly. Then again, the recipes will cease as PC-FILEIII goes thru the remainder of the list. However, people are smarter than computers, so once you have concluded that the list is complete, you can stop the search by pressing the <Esc> key.This key is in the upper left hand of the regular portion of the keyboard, just left of the <1> key. You will next see: (L)List (S)Sort (F)pc-File (Q)Quit Enter L,S,F, or Q [L] It is a very good habit to use Quit whenever you finish with PC_FILE. However, for now,lets enter <L> and see how we can list only ORIENT(al) CHICKEN dishes. There are 84 different chicken dishes in iRecipe83, so if you know you want only oriental chicken dishes, it is easier to let the computer do the searching rather than having you search thru this set of 84 dishes. The computer again displays: Which format or Press (ENTER)[___________] Let's use the RECLONGP format. Move the cursor to [RECLONGP] and press <F10>. List on Printer,Screen,or Disk(P,S,D) [P] Enter <P> if you have a printer, if you don`t enter <S>. In this case the request is so specific, there are probably few entries, so that you are not likely to see the recipes scroll off the top of the screen. The computer will respond: List All records or Selected (A or S) [A] Respond <S>, and again you will see the list of field names, followed by: Field to Select on [____________] Press <TYPE><enter> Compare how? >,<,=,<> [= ] Respond with an <enter> Compared to value:( >XXX permitted ) [_______________] Type <CHICKEN> And, Or, or End (A,O,E) [E] This time we are only half way thru the request, so we respond <A>, meaning we want dishes that are chicken and have an origin in the ORIENT.We still need to enter the last part of the specification. 2.Field to select on [____________] Enter <ORIG> Compare how? >,<,=,<> [= ] <Enter> Compare to value:( >XXX permitted ) [______] Enter <ORIENT> or <OR> since that is enough to identify what is desired. And, Or, or End (A,O,E) [E]_ Press <Enter> since the request is Ended.Now PC-FILEIII will start searching thru the disk to find a record that has both CHICKEN and ORIENT. You can make a total of 10 such terms in a combination. If you want, you could ask for a recipe that is CHICKen in TYPE OF DISH, ORIENT in ORIGIN and STIRFRY in PREPARE. Of course, when your requests become this specific, you may find that none of the 1800 recipes match all three conditions, so you may end up with an empty list.When PC-FILE reads thru the entire list of 1800 recipes,you will see: 1800:1800 (L)List (S)Sort (F)pc-File (Q)Quit Enter L,S,F, or Q [L] Enter L if you want another list. The only numeric field in iRecipe83 is the Rating field identified by the name R#.After you have used many recipes in iRecipe83,if you have entered rating numbers as proposed,you could print out a list of you favorite recipes by doing the following:<F6> The computer shows: Which report format (blanks if new) Type a name or select with cursor keys. [________] [RECSHORT] [RECIMEDS] [RECLONGP] Suppose we use RECLONGP List All records or Selected (A or S) [S] 1.Field to select on [____________] Enter <R#> Compare how? >,<,=,<> [= ] Now we can use the greater than operator,>, since R# is a numeric field. Assume we want all recipes you rated as GOOD or better(ratings 6 to 9). We Enter > Compare to value:( >XXX permitted ) [ Enter <05> Now all recipes rated 6 or higher will be listed since all have a rating greater than 5. Thus we can end the specification. And, Or, or End (A,O,E) [E] <Enter> Now PC-File will list all recipes with a rating of 6,7,8,or 9.It is even possible to use > or < alphabetically. PC-FILE will treat M as > L, or conversely L is < M. Thus you could ask for every recipe starting with a Y or a Z by asking for >X. VI. Entering a rating for a recipe. If you want to make a list of favorite recipes of iRecipe83 you must learn how to enter a rating. There happen to be just two Oriental chicken recipes, so let`s assume that you try both out on your family. #895 generates enthusiasm, and you rate it an 8. However, #937 is not as well received, and you rate it a 4. In the future, if you list ORIENT & CHICKEN dishes again, you want to see the ratings, so they will show you which your family liked better.To do this, we must go to the main menu, and press <F2>(MODify).Again you will see a listing of the field names: The screen will show: KEY or #n,*,+,-,++,--,\ (enter) [__________________] Type #895 <enter> Now the screen will show the field names and entries: NAME OF DISH [CHICKEN,BEANSPROUTS SOY SAUCE] FOOD CLASS [MEAT & stuffing 6 ] TYPE OF DISH [CHICKEN,BEAN SP] ORIGIN [ORIENT] MEAL [DINNER] PREPARE [STIRFRY] FIRST INGRED [CHICKENbreas] SECOND INGRD [CHESTNUTSh2o] MAG [WOMA] DATE & PAGE [June 7,1983,p.132 ] R# [ ] Move the cursor to the [ ] after R# and enter 08 .The 0 is needed to keep the 8 in the right hand space of the two spaces. Since you have no further modifications to record #895, just hit <enter> and the screen will again show: KEY or #n,*,+,-,++,--,\ (enter) [______________] This is a reasonable time to discuss the other alternatives other than entering #895 as we did above. If you just press +, the screen will display record #896, the next higher numbered record. If you enter ++ you will get 897. If you enter -, the screen will display record #894, the next lower numbered record. If you enter \ the screen will display record #1800, the very last record in the IRECIP83 data file.If you entered *, the screen would show the last record displayed. In this case, since we want to go to the next oriental chicken record, #937, none of these will do us much good. The easiest way to get there is to enter #937. Enter 04 in the R# field and you will have modified the two records to include your rating. Since you don`t want to enter any more ratings, when the screen shows: KEY or #n,*,+,-,++,--,\ (enter) [_____________________] again reply <enter> and you are back at the main menu.If you have no further business with iRecipe83, enter END, then Q, and you will be returned to the system. You should now see the A> symbol on the screen, and can remove both the PC- FILEIIIW diskette, and the iRecipe83DT diskette. VII. Misc. facts you may or may not be interested in.(OPTIONAL) We started entering recipes from the Dec. 1983 issues, and worked backwards. This means that some of the procedures we used on later recipes as a result of suggestions, were not used in Dec.issues. We are now working on iRecipe84, and would appreciate your suggestions for further improvements. Unfortunately limited time and a limited budget prevent us from responding individually to your suggestions, but we will be reading them. A questionnaire form is included. We hope you will return these after you have used iRecipe83 for about a month or so. You suggestions are very welcome, they should help us make the database more useful in the future. We included recipes from advertisements. Several times the same add appeared in both magazines, and sometimes in more than one issue of a given magazine. We attempted to include the add recipe once for each magazine, figuring that some people may only collect one of the two magazines. However, when the same add was in several issues of the same magazine, we tried to list it only once. There is a lower limit of simplicity that some recipes reached that make it dubious if they are worth including. One set of diet recipes suggested putting lettuce leaves on a plate with a few slices of tomato, and using a low-cal. salad dressing. This did not seem worth including. A few other similar ones were excluded. THE USER-SUPPORTED CONCEPT You're encouraged to copy and share this diskette with others. If after evaluating this database you find it to be useful, you're trusted to send a $10 payment to: Learning Games, 465 Rock Road, State College PA 16851. User-supported software is an experiment in distributing computer software, based on these beliefs: 1. That the value and utility of software is best assessed by the user on his/her own system. 2. That the creation of personal computer software can and should be supported by the computing community. 3. That copying of software should be encouraged, rather than restricted. Anyone may legally obtain an evaluation copy of the database from a friend or computer club. After you've had a chance to use and evaluate the program in your own environment, you're trusted either to forward a payment to the author, or to discontinue use of the database. Free distribution of software and voluntary payment for its use eliminates costs for advertising and copy protection schemes. Users obtain quality software at greatly reduced cost. They can try it out before buying, and do so at their own pace and in the comfort of their own home or office. The best software will survive, based purely on their quality and usefulness. Please join the experiment. If you believe in these ideals, your payment is solicited to help make them work. WHY SHOULD I PAY? There are some solid reasons for sending in your payment:1.It's the right thing to do. You'll feel a lot better about yourself! 2. We'll add you to our database of supporters. Every time a new version comes out, eg. iRecipe84, we'll automatically send you a flyer giving you the option of buying the new version for a reduced charge - usually about $15. 3. If you find iRecipe83 useful, you probably would find iRecipe84, & iRecipe85 useful also. In fact, if you have saved the magazines only occasionally, iRecipe8? will be more useful if you save a complete set. There will be no versions after iRecipe83 if there is no reasonable income. RESTRICTED PERMISSION TO COPY iRecipe83 is Copyrighted (C) 1984 by Learning Games. The conditions under which you may copy the iRecipe83 database and documentation are clearly outlined below. Individuals are granted permission by the author to freely copy the iRecipe83 diskette for their own use or for others to evaluate, so long as no price or other consideration is charged. Computer clubs (nonprofit) are granted permission by the author to copy the iRecipe83 diskette and share it with their members,so long as:1. No price or other consideration is charged. However, distribution cost may be charged for the cost of the diskette, shipping and handling, as long as it's not more than $6. 2. The database or documentation are not modified in any way and are distributed together. 3. iRecipe83 may not be sold as part of some other more inclusive package. 4. The database may not be distributed via computerized "bulletin boards" or through any other telecommunicationslink. Organizations are invited to correspond with Learning Games concerning a special license agreement which would enable you to copy and distribute the diskettes with impunity within your organization. We also offer quantity purchase discounts. FINIS IBM-PC,XT, & PC Jr. are trade marks of International Business Machines. LOTUS 1-2-3 is a trademark of Lotus Development Corp. dBASEII is a trademark of Ashton-Tate. PC- FILEIII is a trademark of ButtonWare. Learning Games has no connection with the publishers of Family Circle, or Woman's Day magazine. iRecipe83(tm) is copyrighted 1984, by Learning Games. All rights are reserved. QUESTIONNAIRE ABOUT iRecipe83 We would like to receive your suggestions so that iRecipe85 and iRecipe84 (that we are working on now) will be even better in meeting your needs. After you have been using iRecipe83 for about a month, please take the time to complete our questionnaire. For each question, circle a,b,c,d,e, or f below as appropriate, and mail to Learning Games, 465 Rock Road, State College PA 16851. l. Which Form of iRecipe83 did you use: a. PC-FILE form with all of index on one 360K floppy diskette(or disk). b. Lotus 1-2-3 workspace diskette(360K). c. dBASEII form with all of index on one disk. 2. Please indicate how satisfied you have been with iRecipe83.Circle a number from 1 to 9 below: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 very average very dissatisfied satisfied 3. Would you prefer to have recipe names exactly the same as in the magazines, even when the title is not very informative? a.Yes,prefer exact titles as in magazine. b.Somewhat positive. I like to have the major name first to speed up computer searches, but rest of name should match the magazine title. c.Neutral- once I have the mag.,Date, & page, I find what I want, regardless of name used in iRecipe83. d.Somewhat negative. I want procedures that speed up computer searches. The use of descriptive names & ingredients helps me. e.No. I don't want my disk cluttered up with status words, and nonuseful labels. 4. Amount of ingredients. a.Would like to see all ingredients for each recipe, and am willing to fill up disk and RAM, and slow down searches to obtain this. b.The listings in the Jan.-April recipes is about the right mix.I don't need every spice, etc. c.Would prefer deleting the ingredients fields. Once I see a named dish I like, I will look up the mag.,date, & page, and will take it from there. 5. How to list more ingredients.Mark this only if you choose a or b in question 4. a. Would like to have just one big ingredients field, could then search thru this one field, even though the search would be relatively slow. b. Would like two ingredient fields in addition to any ingredients listed in the name field (As at present). c. Would like three ingredient fields. d. Would like four ingredient fields. 6. Would you like an additional field with preparation time? a.Yes b.Maybe c. No 7. Would you like an additional field to indicate when a recipe is low in calories? a.Yes b. Maybe c. No Thank you for helping us improve iRecipe84 and iRecipe82. We regret that time and budget limitations prevent us from answering most correspondence. However,you may be confident that we will read your comments. Mail to Learning Games, 465 Rock Road, State College PA 16851. NAME____________________________ADDRESS__________________________ CITY____________________________________STATE______ZIP___________ PHONE(___)___ ____ ORDERS The following table illustrates various possible orders. Circle your order, and enclose a check, or money order for $20. Only the PCFile version of iRecipe83 is available as user- supported software. Orders are mailed directly to users only if accompanied by a check. PC-FILEIII LOTUS 1-2-3 dBASEII MINIMUM RAM --> 128K RAM 192K RAM 128K RAM YOUR DISK EQUIPMENT 2 DSDD drives or XT l 360K disk l 360K disk 1 360K disk One DSDD drive 1360K disk@ 1 360K disk@ 1 360K disk@ The author will produce other database indices, iRecipe84, iRecipe82, etc. only if a reasonable income is produced by iRecipe83. It takes many hours to complete such an index, and the author does not intend working for free. If these are produced, registered owners will receive a reduced price if they want to buy iRecipe84(tm), iRecipe82(tm), or any other products of Learning Games, 465 Rock Road, State College PA 16851. NAME____________________________ADDRESS__________________________ CITY____________________________STATE______ZIP___________ PHONE(___)___ ____ Amount of order $_____ Receipt requested Y or N
.po 1 .mt1 Nested Menu of iRecipe83 Index to Recipes in 1983 Family Circle and Woman's Day magazines. Copyright 1984 Learning Games,all rights reserved. Food Class--> 2 ! 3 ! 4 ! 5 ! 6 ! 7 ! 8 ! 9 ! 10 ! 11 ! 1 !APPETIZER&!SOUP,SAUCE !EGG,BREAD !SALAD,sal. !MEAT & !PASTA,STEW !VEGETABLE !FRUITS !DESSERT !CANDY,JAM T!BEVERAGES !SANDWITCH ! & CHEESE !& PANCAKES !dres.RELISH! STUFFING !&CASSEROLE ! ! ! !FROSTING Y! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! P!BUTTERMilk!ANCHOVY !BISQUE !BISCUITs !COLESLaw !POULTRY !CABBAGERol !ARTICHoke !APPLE !BAKED ALASKA!BONBONS E!CHOColate !ANTIPASta !BOUILLAbais!BREAD,Quick!GELATIN !CHICKEN !CABBAGE,STFD!ASPARagus !APPLESAUCE!BROWNIEs !CANDY !CIDER !APPETIZER !BROTH !BREAD,Spoon!MAYONNAISE !CORNISH HEN!CASSEROLEs !AVOCADOs !APRICOT !CAKEs !FROSTING O!COFFEE !CANAPies !BOUILLOn !BREAD.Yeast!PICKLes !DUCK !CHILI !BARLEY !BANANA !CHEESECAKE !FUDGE F!EGGNOG !CAVIAR !CHEESE !BREADSticks!RELISH !PHEASant !CROQUETTEs !BEANS,BAKD !BLACKBERRY!COBBLER !GLAZEs !MILK !DIPS !CHOWDER !CEREAL !SALAD,Fruit!QUAIL !CURRY !BEANS,Chili!BLUEBERRY !COOKIEs !ICING D!PUNCH !ESCARGOT !COATING MIX!COFFEE CAKE!SALAD,Hot !TURKEY !DUMPLINGs !BEANS,DRIED!CANTALOUPE!CREAMPuff !JAMs I!SHAKEs !GELATIN !CONSOMME !CORNBREAD !SALAD,LEttu! FISH !ENCHILada !BEANS,Green!CHERRY !CREAMs !JELLY S!SODAs !HORS Douvr!FONDUE !CRACKERs !SALAD,Spina!COD !FETTUCcinie !BEANS,Lima !CHUTNEY !CRISPs !MARMALADE H!TEA !MUSHROOMs !GRAVY !DOUGH !SALAD,Tossd!FISH FILLET!FRITTATA !BEANS,REFri!COCONUT !CUSTARD !TOPPINGs !VEG.JUICE !NUTs !MARINADE !DOUGHNUTs !SLAW !FILLET SOLE!FRITTERs !BROCCOLI !COMPOTE !DESSERT ! ! !PATE !SAUCE !EGG FOOYUNG! !MACKERel !GOULASH !BRUSSEL spr!GRAPEs !FONDUE ! !ALCOHOLIC !PITA !SAUCE,PASTA!QUICHE ! !RED SNAPPER!HASH !CABBAGE !GRAPEFRUIT!GELATIN ! !BEVERAGES !OLIVEs !SEASONING !SOUFFLE ! !SALMON !KABOBs !CORN !GUAVA !ICE CREAM ! T! !SANDWICH !SOUPs !MUFFINs ! !TROUT !LASAGNE !EGGPLANT !LEMMON !ICE MILK ! Y!CORDIAL !SPREADs ! !PANCAKEs ! !TUNA !MACARoni !GREENs !LIMEs !MACARoon ! P!ICE ! ! !PRETZELs ! !SEA FOOD !MEAT FILLing!KALE !ORANGEs !MERINGues ! E!LIQEUR,Cre! ! !WAFFLEs ! !CRAB !NACHO !KOHLRABI !PEACH !MOUSSE ! ! ! ! ! ! !LOBSTER !NOODLES !LEEK !PLUM !PARFAIT ! O! ! ! ! ! !OYSTERs !PASTA !LETTUCE !PINEAPPLE !PASTRY ! F! ! ! ! ! !SCALLOPs !PIZZA !ONIONs !RAISEN !PETIT FOURs ! ! ! ! ! ! !SHRIMP !PEPPER,STFD !PEAs !RASPBERRY !PUDDING ! D! ! ! ! ! !BEEF !POT PIEs !PARSNIP !RHUBARB !PIE CRUST ! I! ! ! ! ! !BEEF,GRound!PUFFs !PEPPER,SWT !STRAWBERRY!PIE ! S! ! ! ! ! !CORNBEEF !RAVIOLI !PEPPER,HOT !WATERMELln!ROLLs ! H! ! ! ! ! !FRANKFurter!RICE !PUMPKIN ! !TARTs ! ! ! ! ! ! !LAMB !STROGANOFF !RUTABAGO ! !TORTEs ! ! ! ! ! ! !MEATBALL !TACOs !SOY BEANs ! !TRIFFLE ! ! ! ! ! ! !MEATLOAF !TORTILIA !SPINACH ! !TRUFFLE ! ! ! ! ! ! !MIXED GRILL!TRIANGLEs !SPROUTs ! !TURNOVER ! ! ! ! ! ! !PORK !STEW !SQUASH ! !SOUFFLE ! ! ! ! ! ! !SAUSAGE !SQUASH,STFD !SWISS CHARD! !STRUDEL ! ! ! ! ! ! !SPARERIB !YAMs !TOMATO ! ! ! ! ! ! !STUFFING ! ! ! ! ! ! !VEAL ! ! ! ! ! ! !VENISON ! iRecipe83, Copyright 1984, Learning Games,P.O.Box 191, Lemont PA,16851-0191
Volume in drive A has no label Directory of A:\ DOC BAT 256 2-05-85 12:02a FILES281 TXT 817 1-29-87 9:52a IR83PCF DOC 55936 1-11-87 5:50p IRECIP83 DTA 248704 2-03-85 12:06a IRECIP83 HDR 256 3-24-84 3:06a IRECIP83 INX 43264 2-03-85 12:06a NESTMENU BAT 256 2-05-85 5:05a NESTMENU DOC 5248 4-14-84 12:54a RECIMEDS RPT 128 3-01-84 1:46a RECLONGP RPT 128 3-03-84 12:49a RECSHORT RPT 128 2-29-84 1:34a 11 file(s) 355121 bytes 0 bytes free