Tandy TRS‑80 MC‑10
The computer was based on the Motorola 6803 processor and had a clock speed of 0.89 MHz. It had 4 KB of RAM memory, which could be expanded to 20 KB using an optional memory expansion.
The MC-10 had a screen resolution of 256x192 pixels and could display text and simple graphics. It also had a built-in programming language called BASIC, which allowed users to write and execute their own programs.
The computer had various ports, including a cassette interface for loading and saving programs on audio cassettes, a printer port, and an optional serial port for connecting to other devices.
Although the MC-10 was an affordable option, it did not become as popular as other computers of that time, such as the Commodore 64 or the Sinclair ZX Spectrum. This was partly due to its limited capabilities and lack of software support. Additionally, the price of the Tandy Color Computer was only slightly higher for a much more extensive system.
As a result, the Tandy TRS-80 MC-10 was only in production for about a year. The Matra Alice, a direct clone of the MC-10, had more success.