PCjs Machines

Home of the original IBM PC emulator for browsers.


PC-SIG Diskette Library (Disk #3679)

[PCjs Machine "ibm5170"]

Waiting for machine "ibm5170" to load....


T h e  P C - S I G  L i b r a r y  o n  C D - R O M,

                1 2 t h E d i t i o n


The PC-SIG Library on CD-ROM, winner of the Optical Publishing
Association's Best Consumer Product Award, has added a hypermedia
interface that makes it easy to find and download any type of program
you could want. The WordCruncher text retrieval program has also been
implemented to assist you insearching this vast collection.

This CD-ROM contains over 3700 fully functional shareware programs, each
with a detailed review. The 12th Edition has added over 300 new programs
and over 500 updates since the release of the 11th Edition. The
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Windows 3.0 and 3.1 applications, fonts, icons, games and wallpaper

The range of software is phenomenal! There are huge assortments of
games, everything from adventure games with full SVGA and SoundBlaster
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Each of the more than 3700 programs has a one-line description for quick
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the program title takes you to a detailed description of the program.
you can immediately download the software to your hard or floppy drive,
and in many cases view a screen shot.

You can find any program in the collection quickly and easily by using
the search button. When you are in a program category just type in the
title of the program and you will be taken to the description of that
program. The popular WordCruncher text retrieval program has been added
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Everyone has their favorite programs and we're no exception. Our 44
favorite programs can be run immediately. No downloading is necessary,
all you do is click on the word "RUN" in the program description and
you'll be working or playing with top notch software right on the CD.

The power of hypermedia will allow you to try out more software than you
ever thought possible. We are sure that you will find a multitude of
programs to your liking on the P-SIG Library on CD-ROM.

System Requirements: IBM PC/AT PS/2 or compatible with 640K, DOS 3.3 or
higher, Microsoft MS-DOS CD-ROM Extensions and a CD-ROM player. We
recommend a 386 with a VGA monitor.

T h e E s s e n t i a l H o m e & B u s i n e s s C o l l e c t i o n

"Never before has such a valuable collection of popular shareware been
compiled on one CD-ROM that everyone can afford." Dr. File Finder a.k.a.
Michael Callahan

Finally, 368 of the most useful, popular, important shareware programs
have been put together on one CD. No matter what your need, it's on The
Essential Home & Business Collection.  Everything from Administration to
Windows software is here.

The Essential CD incorporates the WordCruncher text retrieval system.
Every program on the disc is indexed by title, filename, PC-SIG disk
number, and every word in the program description.  A new utility, Narc,
is implemented so you can look at the program files and the author's
on-line documentation without having to first copy the program to your
hard disk.  By using WordCruncher and Narc, you can quickly find the
program you want and review it to be sure, without ever having to run it
from your hard disk.

If you've got a CD-ROM player at home and want to get more use of it and
your computer, or if you're trying to avoid purchasing another Nintendo
cartridge, or if you just enjoy looking at new software, you need The
Essential Home & Business Collection.

System Requirements:

IBM PC/XT/AT PS/2 or compatible with 384K memory DOS 3.1 or higher and
Microsoft MS-DOS CD ROM extensions.

T h e  P C - S I G   G a m e s    C D - R O M

Now you can play a game a day fo over a year.  This CD-ROM is jammed
with over 380 shareware games of all types, designed to appeal to the
new generation of CD-ROM users out for fun.  The CD incorporates a
hypermedia interface and allows 250 of the games to be played directly
from the CD-ROM.

The hottest games in shareware are on this disk, including the
action/arcade games "Jill of the Jungle" and "Wolfenstein 3D," which
rival or surpass commercial PC and Nintendo for use of animation,
SoundBlaster audio, and VGA graphics.  There are also games designed to
teach children mathematics, spelling and even ecology.  All these games
for less than a dime each!

Over 250 of the games can be played directly from the CD without copying
them to a floppy or a hard drive.  Being able to run from the CD means
that users can explore games without using up valuable hard disk space
or spending time downloading and deleting files.  The hypermedia
interface makes it easy to browse the titles, read a one line
description or full review, and copy or start a game by clicking the
mouse or using the keyboard.

T h e   P C - S I G   W o r l d   o f   G a m e s   C D - R O M

The new PC-SIG World of Games CD-ROM contains over 550 of the best
shareware games, including 53 educational games for children and 57
Windows games. 430 of them can be played directly from the CD without
using your hard drive space.

This edition employs the award-winning HyperReader interface, allowing
easy searching and playing by using a mouse or the keyboard.

This CD is the first in a six-volume PC-SIG Encyclopedia of Shareware
series. Each volume will include the programs from a section of the
PC-SIG collection and also the programs and text from the current issue
of Shareware Magazine. This CD contains the entire text from the
May/June issue of Shareware Magazine, featuring hardware reviews of
the Tandy Sensation and the Media Vision Pro 16 Multimedia System.
Software reviews included cover 58 new shareware releases, security,
educational, CD audio and PIM's. 159 of the programs mentioned in the
magazine are included and can be downloaded using the HyperReader

There are also 89 programs which were updated since the last issue of
Shareware Magazine, helping those of you who have purchased the 12th
edition of the PC-SIG Library keep on top of the everchanging world
of shareware.

As well, a description of every program in the PC-SIG Library can be
searched with the WordCruncher text retrieval program. This Games CD
continues the ten year PC-SIG tradition of providing quality programs
and information to help you find the best program for your purpose.

System Requirements: IBM PC/AT/PS/2 or compatible computer with 640K,
DOS 3.3 or higher, Microsoft MS-DOS CD-ROM Extensions and a CD-ROM
player. We recommend a 386 with a VGA monitor.

To Order in the U.S.A.: Call 800-245-6717 and ask for Customer Service.

For Technical information: Call 408-730-9291 and ask for Technical

Outside the U.S.A.: Call (408) 730-9291 for the name of the dealer near


                            P C  -  S I G


Welcome to the world of Shareware, state of the art software you can
actually try before you buy.

Shareware, a term coined in the early eighties, refers to the method of
distribution chosen by the software authors.  With shareware, you can
receive a program and put it through its paces without having to pay for
it. If you find the program useful, and choose to keep the program, then
you pay a modest registration fee to the author.

For the last nine years, PC-SIG has been providing shareware and public
domain software to its customers and members.  Since 1982 PC-SIG has
developed an unprecedented library of shareware programs, constantly
updated, consistently strong in every category.  Our library of
shareware contains over 3500 titles divided into 120 logical categories.

Every program we add to the library is thoroughly reviewed and tested to
insure that each one meets the high standards of reliability and value we
insist upon and you expect.  As a result, our library doesn't contain
every shareware program available, just those that really work.

PC-SIG has grown into the premier distributor of shareware and and
shareware information by producing shareware collections on CD-ROM,
publishing an encyclopedia of shareware, and by publishing Shareware
Magazine, a bi-monthly magazine distributed world-wide.

Quality and support - guaranteed.  All of our programs are guaranteed
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Our support staff is available by phone as well as on our BBS to help
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Through our network of international distributors, PC- SIG strives to
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If you can't find the software you need in PC-SIG's library, it may well
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To order the latest in Shareware, in the U.S.A: Call (800) 245-6717

Outside the U.S.A.: Call (408) 730-9291 for the name of the dealer near



              S H A R E W A R E  M A G A Z I N E

Shareware Magazine has distinguished itself as the only internationally
distributed periodical devoted to the use and business of shareware.
Shareware Magazine provides detailed reviews of new products,
hard-hitting comparisons of shareware programs with regular retail
software, and timely information about changes in the industry and the
latest technology.

Intriguing columnists and regular features add to the excitement.  The
beginners section sheds light on new user's concerns regarding
everything from choosing the right operating system to alleviating the
intimidation of using on-line systems.

Educational sections focus on how low cost shareware can aid in
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discussing the impact of computers and technology in schools.

Graphics Gallery renders expert advice and suggestions on how to better
work with graphics, desktop publishing, CAD systems, and the Windows

Programmers benefit from others experience in developing new programs or
polishing existing ones as well as choosing the right programming

And columnists provide that subjective component, sometimes
controversial, that calls for a closer look at the way we compute and
how shareware effects what we do.

Published bimonthly, Shareware Magazine is available on a subscription
or at your local newsstand or computer bookstore.  In conjunction with
PC-SIG, there are special benefits for subscribers as well as
opportunities for discount purchases from PC-SIG.

To Order, in the U.S.A.: Call 800-245-6717 and ask Customer Service.

Outside the U.S.A.: Call (408) 730-9291 for the name of the dealer near



FROM:  ___________________________


[A]                                                                         [B]

                                  PC-SIG Inc.
[A]                                                                         [B]
                            1030-D East Duane Avenue

                               Sunnyvale  California


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_____  _____  _____  _____  _____  _____  _____  _____  _____

_____  _____  _____  _____  _____  _____  _____  _____  total  ______

One year subscription to Shareware Magazine            $19.95  ______

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The PC-SIG Encyclopedia on Disk with WordCruncher      $20.00  ______

The PC-SIG World of Games CD-ROM                       $19.95  ______ 

The PC-SIG 12th Edition Library CD-ROM                 $99.00  ______

Upgrade to the 12th Edition from ANY previous edition
of the PC-SIG Library on CD-ROM!                       $59.00  ______

Upgrade from ANY other CD-ROM just!                    $59.00  ______

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Ask for operator #2351



                        By Brendan Reville

                        Game Documentation

                            Version 1.2



          System Requirements
          Getting Started
               Configuration and Hard Disk Installation
          The Story
          Playing the Game
          Credits and Acknowledgments
          About the Author
          Free Registration
          Contacting the Author
          Programmers' Information
          Revision History
          Copyright Notice
          Trademarks and Registered Trademarks



     Xerix is an arcade-style "shoot 'em up" game set in the
future.  You must guide a space ship through a strange world of two
different levels and destroy or avoid the many enemy obstacles in
this place.  Xerix features 256 colour VGA/MCGA graphics and sound
card support.  Other features include multi-level/rate scrolling,
Expanded and Extended memory support, the support of various input
devices and digitised sound played through the internal PC speaker.

     The game is public domain, or "FreeWare", and may be freely
and legally copied in its original, unmodified form.


                        System Requirements

Required: IBM AT (80286) or higher: '386/i486; or compatible
          VGA or MCGA video display
          Hard disk or floppy disk with 500k bytes free 

          10 Mhz or faster processor speed
          Hard disk

Supported: (optional)
          Adlib sound card
          Sound Blaster sound card

          Microsoft Mouse or compatible mouse

          EMS (Expanded) memory
          XMS (Extended) memory



     The following files are part of the Xerix package.  All files,
apart from XERIX.CFG, last on the list, should be on the disk or in
the archive which you acquired the game on:

     XERIX   .DOC        This file - the game documentation.
     XERIXREG.DOC        The registration form.
     XINSTALL.EXE        The installation/configuration program.
     XERIX   .EXE        The Xerix game program.
     XERIX_GM.DAT        A game data file.
     XERIX_A0.DAT        A game data file.
     XERIX_A1.DAT        A game level data file.
     XERIX_A2.DAT        A game level data file.

     XERIX   .CFG        Default game settings file.
                              (Created by XINSTALL - not on
                              original disk/archive)


                          Getting Started

     To run Xerix, make sure you're on the same disk drive and in
the same directory as the game.  To configure the game for your
computer initially, type XINSTALL to run the install program.  If
you know that the game is already configured for your system, you
can simply type XERIX to begin the game.

                     Xerix Install - XINSTALL

     From the main menu of the install program you can choose to
configure the default game settings, install Xerix to a hard disk,
or return to DOS.

               Configuring the default game settings

     Choosing 1 on the Xerix Install main menu takes you into the
default game setting configuration menus, which allow you to
configure Xerix for your computer.  These settings will be saved in
the file XERIX.CFG in the current disk/directory, or on the
destination disk/directory if a hard disk installation is
performed, unless a problem in the hard disk installation occurs.

     Firstly, you can choose whether Xerix runs with full 256
colour graphics, or with 64 grey-scale graphics if you prefer.  The
grey-scale graphics will work with a full-colour monitor.

     Next, you can choose the sound device Xerix will use.
The following options are available:

     No sound:
               The game is silent.  The sound effects can also be
          turned off during the game.

     Adlib sound:
               Using the original Adlib sound card's FM music and
          sound effect capabilities.  
               When a text sequence begins to fade off (see below)
          a ditised audio sample is played briefly through the IBM
          PC internal speaker, with a "subtitle" appearing at the
          bottom of the screen, describing the sample being played.

     Sound Blaster sound: 
               Using the FM music and sound effect capabilities of
          the Adlib as well as digitised sound samples. 

               If you choose the Sound Blaster as the sound device
          there will be two additional menus, in which you choose
          the base memory address and interrupt number for the
          card.  For both menus, Auto Scan should work.  If the
          game locks up while loading or gives a Sound Blaster
          initialisation error message, XINSTALL should be run
          again and the Sound Blaster base memory address should be
          specified.  If the game still doesn't work, the interrupt
          number should be specified as it is set up on your Sound
          Blaster card.

     IBM PC internal speaker: 
               Used for music and sound effects.
               When a text sequence begins to fade off (see below)
          a ditised audio sample is played briefly this speaker,
          with a "subtitle" appearing at the bottom of the screen,
          describing the sample being played.

     The next menu allows you to choose what memory the game uses. 
Choosing conventional memory limits the game to using only the
basic 640k bytes of RAM, at most, of memory installed in your
computer.  Choosing either EMS or XMS allows the game to utilise
the memory in your computer set up as either Expanded or Extended
     The use of EMS (Expanded) memory requires an Expanded Memory
Manager (EMM) that conforms to the Lotus/Intel/Microsoft Expanded
Memory Specification (LIM-EMS) version 3.2 or later.  The use of
XMS (Extended) memory requires an external driver that conforms to
the Lotus/Intel/Microsoft/AST eXtended Memory Specification (XMS)
version 2.0 or later, such as HIMEM.SYS.
     The use of Expanded or Extended memory make subsequent
loadings of levels faster.  Their use still requires adequate free
conventional memory.

     The final menu allows you to choose the input device used to
control the game: either keyboard, mouse or joystick.  A Microsoft
compatible mouse driver must be installed before running the game
if it is configured to use the mouse.  A joystick must be connected
to Game Port 1 and centred when the game is loading if it is to be
used.  The keyboard may also be used in combination with these
other input devices.

                      Hard Disk Installation

     This option from the Xerix Install program's main menu will
copy the game into a subdirectory on your hard disk, as long as it
has enough free space for the game.  The hard disk install option
will ask for the destination drive's letter, from C to F, then
check for adequate available space on the destination drive.  If
there is enough space, the directory \XERIX will be created and the
game copied into that directory.
     To run the game after installing it onto a hard disk, make
that drive the current drive by typing its letter followed by a
colon.  For example "C:" (without the quotes).
     Then make the current directory \XERIX by typing "CD \XERIX"
(again without the quotes).
     To run the game, type "XERIX".


                             The Story

     Some time in the near future...

     A massive, alien structure hurtles from deep space towards the
earth.  Several days after first being discovered by a space-
tracking station in the desert of Egypt, two-thirds of the
population of Los Angeles and its surrounding area are killed by a
strange radiation.  The radiation's source is tracked to the alien

     Panic sets in on the earth in the hours that follow.  People
don't know what to do or where to go.  The governments of the
world, combined through the United World Council, try desperately
to find a solution to this problem.

     The World Council sent up one small unmanned space-craft to
examine the alien structure at close range.  Upon approaching the
structure, a large panel in its otherwise impenetrable wall opened. 
The space-craft entered and reported a strange environment, an open
space, but nothing like the world of Earth.  A fast-moving object
destroyed the space-craft shortly after it had entered, but the
object's speed was estimated to be at a rate which a human might be
able to respond to - either destroying with weapons or dodging.

     You have been chosen to pilot a second earth-sent space-craft. 
The project has been codenamed XERIX: the eXtended Enemy Response
and Infiltration eXperiment.  Your mission is to destroy the alien
structure.  How you will do so is not known.  Your mission is a
difficult one, indeed seemingly impossible, but is of the greatest
importance.  The earth's fate is in your hands.  You must succeed.


                         Playing the game

     In the following instructions, "fire" refers to the space bar
and can also refer to either of the buttons on the joystick and

                           Title Screen

     To exit the title screen, hit fire.  A text sequence (see
below) displaying the game's credits will begin when the title
screen is exited for the first time.  After this, the title screen
will only displayed after the game is "won" or after the ESC key is
hit during a game (see below).  It will be skipped after games in
which the player "loses".
     The title screen will also fade off when the title music has
finished playing.
     Hitting Control (Ctrl) and Q simultaneously will quit the
game.  The title screen will fade off the and the program will exit
to DOS.

                          Text Sequences

     At various times in the game, namely, the credits, before a
level and after a game, a text sequence will begin unless skipped
(see below).
     To skip one of these text sequences, hit fire.  The sequence
cannot be skipped for the first half second of running, to avoid
accidentally skipping a sequence.  An audio sample will be played
when the text sequence begins to fade off, either when skipped or
when finished.  This sample will be played through the Sound
Blaster if possible, with maximum quality, or through the IBM PC
internal speaker if the current sound device is that speaker or the
Adlib sound card, with a "subtitle" appearing, to describe the
     Hit P to pause a text sequence, and P again to unpause it.
     Hitting Control (Ctrl) and Q simultaneously will quit the
game.  The screen will fade off and the program will exit to DOS.

                    Controlling the space-craft

     To control the space-craft with the keyboard, hit the
directional key on the numeric or arrow keypad in the direction
that you wish the ship to go in.  The space-craft can also move
diagonally by hitting two directional keys at once, or by using a
"diagonal" key on the numeric keypad.
     With the joystick, simply move the stick in the direction
which you want the space-craft to travel in.  
     When using the mouse, an on-screen pointer will appear.  The
ship will always travel towards this pointer, "chasing" it.  The
ship will cease "chasing" the mouse pointer once it reaches it, so
that you may control the ship with the keyboard as long as you
don't move the mouse pointer after the ship has reached it.
     To shoot, hit fire.  Rapidly hitting fire will cause the
space-craft to shoot more quickly than simply holding in fire. 
Shots can not pass through the red remains of an alien.
     You will have, initially, three "lives."  Each "life" is
another attempt to continue in the current game, starting on the
screen where you got out.  You will be given an additional bonus
life if you finish a level.

               Other keys during the action sequence

     ESC  Escape

          The escape key will end the current game.  The screen
          will fade off and the game will return to the title

RETURN    Skip

          By hitting the ENTER/RETURN key while the screen fades
          off slowly, either after hitting ESC, dying (by losing
          all your lives) or winning the game, the losing sequence,
          if it was to be played, will be skipped and a new game
          begun immediately.

Ctrl-Q    Quit

          By hitting the Control (Ctrl) and Q keys down
          simultaneously, the screen will fade off and the program
          will exit to DOS.

     T    Toggle

          By hitting the T key the outer scrolling regions will be
          Toggled (switched) on or off.  Users of slower computers
          may wish to turn off these additional scrolling regions
          at the top and bottom edges of the screen to speed the
          game up.

     S    Sound

          By hitting the S key the game Sound effects will be
          toggled (switched) on or off.

     The aim of the game is simple: make it through the game while
dodging or destroying the alien space-craft and "bombs" which spray
from certain objects on the screen.  Then destroy the end of level
alien, a type of guardian of the alien ship, to advance to the next
level.  It isn't easy, but sharp skills and fast reflexes will
serve you well.



     Design, Programming, Artwork, and Music by
          Brendan Reville

     Design contributions:
          Marc Armansin and Michael Reville

     Additional game testing:
          Justin Reville, Michael Reville and Peter Howie

          Brendan Reville

                      Further Acknowledgments

     The following helped, to various degrees, with the development
of the game, and deserve a word of thanks.

     John Creasey
     Paul Meiners
     Tony Cook
     Eric Poulsen
          - for assisting in the development of the keyboard
          reading routines (MultiKey).

     Rhys Weekley
          - for helping with the Adlib testing.

     David Evans
          - for the public domain program VGA Paint, used to create
          the game artwork.

     John M. Coon
          - for the shareware Sound Blaster composer program
          Compoz, used to create the game's FM music.

     Mum, Dad, Justin and Michael
          - my family, for all their interest, patience and

     And to all my friends at school and on the Bulletin Boards,
for their encouragement and interest: thank you.


                         About the Author

     Brendan Reville is a 15 year old student living in Sydney,
Australia.  He enjoys ice-skating, basketball, tennis and swimming,
and plays the clarinet.  Favourite writers include Philip K. Dick,
William Gibson and Barbara Hambly.  He began programming while
around the age of 10, in BASIC, before moving onto C at the age of
13, and is now teaching himself Assembler.  Xerix is his first
major production, and was contributed to the public domain as an
appreciation for the medium.


                         Free Registration

     This game is free, however, it is requested that the
registration form contained in the file XERIXREG.DOC is filled out
and returned to the author at the address given or sent by
electronic mail as described below.  Registration is free, except
for the necessary postage, and is not required, but appreciated. 
Consult your DOS manual for information on printing a file.


                       Contacting the Author

     The author can be contacted at the following postal address:

     Brendan Reville
     PO Box 304
     Milsons Point NSW 2061

     Users with a modem may contact the author through electronic
mail as follows:
     The author can be contacted via GTNet electronic mail
available through any GTPower Bulletin Board System worldwide. 
Send a Private netmail message to Brendan Reville at The Poet's
Dilemna, netmail address 302/000.
     The author can also be contacted via FidoNet electronic mail
available through any FidoNet-carrying Bulletin Board System
worldwide.  Send a Private netmail message to Brendan Reville at
The Runway BBS, netmail address 3:712/506.0.


                     Programmers' Information

     Xerix was programmed in Microsoft C 6.0.  Also used in the
development of the product were Creative Labs' Sound Blaster
Developer Kit and Ted Gruber Software's Fastgraph routines.
     The author is happy to discuss areas of the game's programming
with other programmers, and can be contacted by the methods given


                         Revision History

     September 1992 - version 1.0
          Original release

     September 1992 - version 1.1
          "Lives" added
          Title screen not displayed after every game
          Documentation improved and updated

     December 1992 - version 1.2
          Digitised sound also played on IBM PC internal speaker
          Documentation updated
          Registration form updated



     The author, Brendan Reville, and any other persons referred to
in this documentation or in the computer program "Xerix" accept no
responsibility for any loss of time, money or productivity, or
damage to any person(s) or computer hardware or software, as a
result of using the program "Xerix", even if the above mentioned
had knowledge or had been notified of the possibilities of such


              Xerix - Program, Data and Documentation

                (C) Copyright Brendan Reville 1992
                       All Rights Reserved.



               Trademarks and Registered Trademarks

Adlib is a registered trademark of Adlib Inc.
Fastgraph is a trademark of Ted Gruber Software.
IBM, IBM PC/AT, are registered trademarks of International Business
     Machines, Inc.
Microsoft, Microsoft Mouse and MS-DOS are registered trademarks of
     Microsoft Corporation.

All other brand and product names mentioned in this document are
trademarks or registered trademarks of their respective holders.


                    Xerix Registration Form

                       Free Registration

   Name: __________________________________________________

Address: __________________________________________________


City/Suburb/Province: _____________________________________

State: ____________________________________________________

Zip/Post code: _________________   Country: _______________

Please fill out the following, marking all that apply.

Processor:  ___80286 (AT)          Display:  ___MCGA (PS/2)
            ___80386SX                       ___VGA
            ___80386                         ___Super VGA

Sound card/module:                 Floppy Disk drive(s):
            ___none                          ___5.25 inch
            ___Adlib                         ___3.5 inch
            ___Sound Blaster

            ___Adlib Gold          DOS:      ___MS-DOS ver:__
            ___Sound Blaster Pro             ___DR-DOS ver:__
            ___Pro Audio Spectrum            ___MS Windows

            ___Roland MT-32/LAPC-1 or compatible
            ___other: ___________

Other Devices:
            ___2-button Mouse
            ___3-button Mouse

Comments/Suggestions: _____________________________________



     Please post to: 
          Brendan Reville, 
          PO Box 304,  Milsons Point NSW 2061,  Australia.

     Thank you for returning this registration form.

Directory of PC-SIG Library Disk #3679

 Volume in drive A has no label
 Directory of A:\

GO-STRT  DAT       541   6-01-93  11:07a
SIGORDER TXT      3336   6-01-93   2:30p
GO-FORM  DAT      3336   6-01-93   2:30p
GO       EXE     26022   1-10-92  12:14p
PKUNZIP  EXE     29378   2-01-93   2:04a
PCSIG    TXT      2329   6-01-93   2:31p
SHAREMAG TXT      1831   6-01-93   2:32p
CDROM    TXT      8196   6-01-93   3:26p
XERIX    ZIP    132868   6-18-93   8:49a
        9 file(s)     207837 bytes
                      109568 bytes free