copying games onto my dad's TRS-80.
— David Fierbaugh
in BASIC on a TRS-80 model 1, pouring over code from TAB books on AI and articles in Byte magazine.
— David Skinner
at age 8 on two TRS-80s, some of the first classroom computers in Oklahoma.
— Dylan Wilbanks
because the superintendent offering me a job pointed to a TRS-80, asked if I knew anything about them, and I said yes.
— Garth Flint
teaching myself BASIC from a book on my Dad's TRS-80 Model III, then later hacking on dial-up BBS systems.
— Jeffrey Wescott
in 1981 while stationed as a private at Ft. Stewart, Georgia; weekends spent studying BASIC on an old TRS-80 in a small room in the base library.
— Kelvin Meeks
because I saw someone type what looked like greek into a TRS-80, hit enter, and magic happened, and I knew then that I wanted to make that happen too.
— Kim Pallister
when my dad brought home a TRS-80 because really there wasn't much else you could do with 4K of memory and a cassette tape drive.
— Kim Wilkens
on a TRS-80 Color Computer; I liked to write programs to play song melodies and harmonies.
— Kimberly Blessing
because I had a TRS-80 Model II and it did nothing out of the box, which is disappointing for an 11 year old kid.
— Marie-Lynn Richard
when I was 8 years old on a Tandy TRS-80; I fell in love.
— Mark Dochtermann
by writing a BASIC game on a manual typewriter, and being driven by my mom to the local Radio Shack where I typed it in to the TRS-80 I coveted.
— Matt Hillman
because my TRS-80 didn't come with any video games, so I had to write my own.
— Mykle Hansen
on a TRS-80 Model III in my dad's office from the book "TRS-80 Programs" by Radio Shack.
— Rob Cameron
because a wise Radio Shack employee talked mom into buying me BASIC books instead of a game cartridge for my TRS-80.
— Rob Vincent
because I had a TRS-80 but no storage devices so I had to type in all of my games from scratch.
using a BASIC book I got from Radio Shack and translating the TRS-80 commands into the AppleSoft version of BASIC.
— Toni Thompson