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Fetch is a reliable, full-featured file transfer client for the Apple Macintosh whose user interface emphasizes simplicity and ease of use. Fetch supports FTP and SFTP, the most popular file transfer protocols on the Internet for compatibility with thousands of Internet service providers, web hosting companies, publishers, pre-press companies, and more.
MacTCP is the only option for 68000 and 68020 Macs (SE, Plus, Classic I, LC, original Mac II etc) and for low spec 68030 Macs. MacTCP was designed to work with the Mac Plus onwards so it will not work with a Mac 128 or 512; it *may* work with a Mac 512Ke.
MacTCP cannot obtain an IP address from a DHCP server; the options for automatic addressing will only work if your network provides a RARP or BootP address server. Automatic addressing works with dial-up networking using MacPPP.
FreePPP is a Link Access Protocol module (aka MDEV) for MacTCP or Open Transport. In plain English, it allows you to establish a dial-up PPP connection with a TCP/IP network like the Internet from your Macintosh.
This is the 'official' successor to the SD releases of MacPPP. It's still based on Merit's MacPPP 2.0.1 release but there have been several bugs fixed and features added. The new name is intended to differentiate FreePPP from MacPPP and eliminate the confusion over what version of MacPPP does what.
Eudora is an e-mail client used on the Apple Macintosh and Microsoft Windows operating systems. It also supports several palmtop computing platforms, including Newton and the Palm OS. The software was named after American author Eudora Welty, because of her short story Why I Live at the P.O.
Eudora was developed in 1988 by Steve Dorner, who worked at the Computer Services Organization of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Eudora was acquired by Qualcomm in 1991. In 2006 Qualcomm stopped development of the commercial version, and sponsored the creation of a new open-source version based on Mozilla Thunderbird, code-named Penelope.
Version 1.03 of the Mac Browser...
The MAC browser works well on system 7 and system 6.0.5.
However, you *MUST* use MacTCP 1.1.1, because earlier versions have a bug in memory handling that shows up only if you open and close many connections, and that is exactly what WWW does. Anchors are shown as dark blue text in colour mode and as underlined on black and white mode. The startup page is built-in as the CERN home page. To change it, use the Preferences in the File menu.
FreePPP is the more recent revisitation of MacPPP and allows to utilize MacTCP and, with some limitation, Open Transport. In their remake, S. Dagley and FreePPP group preserved up to now the original structure of MacPPP: an extension plus a control panel. However, some people complaints about too frequent crashes and memory errors when opening ConfigPPP. I think that my translation of the control panel to an application should avoid some of the problems reported. In fact FreePPPadmin interferes minimally on the system heap, because it actually does not create large pointed memory blocks in this critical zone.
Furthermore FreePPPadmin allows to utilize all the options ConfigPPP 1.0.1 yet provides, with an exception: I do not know anything about utilizing serial ports over 57600 bps and how to gestalt this capability. I am like to update FreePPPadmin for the future releases of FreePPP if I can know the modifications introduced in the mechanism of control. I should like to read any comment about it.
MacHTTP is a server for Macs participating in the World Wide Web (WWW). It allows you to serve hypertext documents to other WWW users from your Macintosh. This version allows you to serve text documents (like HyperText Markup Language documents) as well as binary files (GIFs, f'rinstance). This server works with the standard WWW clients as well as clients like Mosaic that support embedded graphics and it supports HTTP version 0.
Be Warned! The current CERN Mac Browser and MacHTTP cannot execute simultaneously on the same Mac due to the synchronous nature of the Mac Browser's TCP/IP socket library. MacHTTP works fine with this client when they are run on separate machines. HOWEVER, NCSA's MacMosaic and MacHTTP work well together on the same Mac.
InternetConfig 1.3 for 68k Macintosh.
The Internet Configuration System was designed to make your life easier by reducing the number of times which you need to enter your Internet preferences into the various preferences dialogs of all your Internet applications.
For example, currently you need to enter your Email address into many common Macintosh Internet applications, for example Eudora, NewsWatcher and Anarchie. The goal of the system was to get each of these applications to get this information from one common place and to give you a tool to edit these common preferences.
It is important to realise that applications will have to be modified to take advantage of the Internet Configuration System. It will take some time for all applications to be revised and until then you will have to enter your preferences in those applications in the traditional manner.
IRC stands for 'Internet Relay Chat'. MacIRC allows you to connect to IRC using your mac and talk to hundreds of thousands of people worldwide. On IRC, you are known by your 'nickname' and can talk to people who are in the same "channel" as you (each channel is like a virtual room, and each has its own topic - you can be in more than one at once.)
HTML Editor for the Macintosh, Copyright 1994, Rick Giles
HTML Editor is a semi-WYSIWYG editor for an HTML document. HTML Editor requires:
- - a Macintosh SE/30, Mac II, or other Macintosh with a 68020-compatible CPU.
- - System 7 or higher.
- - at least 2 Megabytes RAM. A larger partition may be needed if you are running in greater than 16 bit color (millions of colors in the Monitors Control Panel).
HTML Pro is a program that allows you to edit Hyper Text Markup Language documents (the documents used on the World Wide Web) on your Macintosh. HTML Pro will display your documents almost as they will look when seen with a web browser, such as Netscape or Mosaic. Some differences exists, partly because I didn't want to create an entire word processing program (I'm a ShareWare writer, not the Microsoft corporation), partly so that the program will run faster and more smoothly.
The differences are explained more thoroughly in the following sections.
HTML Pro is part of the Niklas Frykholm Shareware package - a great concept. By paying a registration fee of you will become a registered owner of the entire package. This includes every program I've ever written together with every program I might ever write in the future. If you have an e-mail address I will mail you new versions and programs when they are done.