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Amiga will change the way we use cell phones, computers, and other information appliances by removing the barriers between different computing systems. The Amiga SDK 1.01 is the first step to creating applications that are indifferent to the underlying hardware or software platform.

Write Your Applications Once!
With the Amiga SDK you can write applications and games that run on desktops, information appliances, set top boxes, PDAs, and game systems without modifications. Amiga uses Virtual Processor (VP) technology to erase the boundaries that separate different hardware architectures. Once a program is written, the same binary will run on every platform that Amiga supports. Imagine porting your application or creating a new application once using VP and having it run across a wide range of different computing systems. Now your engineers can focus on developing applications instead of porting to different platforms.

Port your Existing Applications
Use the Amiga SDK to port your favorite development tools or applications to the new Amiga OS. The SDK easily compiles C/C++ into native code that will run on any hardware platform that the new Amiga OS supports.

Java
The new Amiga boasts one of the fastest Java Virtual Machines available. Because of Amigaís unique translation mechanism and architecture, Java Byte Code executes at near native speeds.

Amiga Everywhere!
Amiga based applications can run unchanged on x86, PowerPC, M Core, ARM, StrongARM, MIPS R3000, R4000, R5000, SH 3, SH4, and NEC V850 processors. The Amiga OS can run hosted on Linux, Embedded Linux, Windows 95, 98, 2000, NT, CE and QNX4.

Amiga SDK for Linux System Requirements
Ethernet Network Interface Card
Red Hat Linux 6.1 running Xfree86
32 MB of RAM (64 MB recommended)
100 MB of hard drive space

Amiga SDK for Microsoft Windows System Requirements
Ethernet Network Interface Card Windows 95B, 98, NT Workstation 4.0 (with SP3), 2000, ME 64 MB of RAM (128 MB recommended) 100 MB of hard drive space 200mhz Processor or faster 

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Amiga Developer CD2.1

The new 3.5 Native Developer Kit:

  • Updated and revised `C' and assembly language header files and linker libraries  
  • Updated and revised system documentation and tutorial texts  
  • Example code covering the AmigaOS 3.0, 3.1 and 3.5 features  
  • The NewIFF v39 package  
  • The AmigaGuide adn DataType documentation and example code  
  • WarpUP (PowerPC) developer documentation and examples
  • BOOPSI gadget and image classes  
  • The AmigaOS 2.04 example code, as part of the original 2.04 Native Developer Kit  
  • The RKM 2.04 code examples  
  • Tables listing which operating system modules were added, removed or updated in subsequent AmigaOS releases  
  • The complete set of registered IFF forms  
  • IFF example and stress test files  
  • All IFF packages released by Commodore-Amiga, Inc., covering 1986 through 1992  
  • The camd v37.1 MIDI developer kit  
  • The SANA-II standard package and developer kit  
  • The Installer v43.3 package  
  • The CDTV developer disks
  • Sample text using the full ISO-8859-1 character set  
  • Translation guidelines  
  • The collection of Amiga Mail Volume 1 articles, covering Spring 1987 through January/February 1989  
  • The complete Amiga Mail Volume 2 articles in AmigaGuide format, covering January/February 1990 through March/April 1993; also included are the printable issues in PostScript and PageStream format  
  • The Includes & Autodocs in AmigaGuide format.  
  • Revised Amiga ROM Kernel Reference Manuals in AmigaGuide format 
  • DevCon Disks (1988-1993)  
  • The CD32 developer package  
  • 1.3, 2.0, 3.1 Native Developer Kits 
  • The WBPath and ActionFSSM packages, courtesy of Ralph Babel  
  • The Personal Paint, CopyIcon, MailBX and DirDiff packages, courtesy of Cloanto  
  • The INet 225 developer kit, version 2, courtesy of Interworks, Inc.  
  • The Picasso96 developer kit, courtesy of Alexander Kneer and Tobias Abt  
  • The Miami SDK, version 2.1, courtesy of Nordic Global, Inc.  
  • The CyberGraphX V4 developer kit, courtesy of Frank Mariak  
  • The MMUlib package, courtesy of Thomas Richter; this package includes the MuForce tool which is derived from the Enforcer package developed by Mike Sinz (see below)  
  • The Kiskometer and MakeCD packages, courtesy of Angela Schmidt and Patrick Ohly  
  • The Enforcer v37.64, courtesy of Mike Sinz  
  • The Envoy v3.0 developer kit, courtesy of Heinz Wrobel  
  • The Wipeout, Blowup and Sashimi debugging tools and the "CheckGuide" AmigaGuide file syntax checker written by Olaf Barthel
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