MOS Technology 6502 | Wikipedia audio article

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00:01:35 1 History and use
00:01:44 1.1 Origins at Motorola
00:06:58 1.2 Moving to MOS Technology
00:11:51 1.3 Introducing the 6501 and 6502
00:15:03 1.4 Motorola lawsuit
00:17:41 1.5 Computers and games
00:20:51 2 Technical description
00:23:32 2.1 Registers
00:24:27 2.2 Addressing
00:26:07 2.3 Indirect addressing
00:27:54 3 Detailed behavior
00:29:56 4 Assembly language instructions
00:30:53 5 Variations and derivatives
00:35:57 5.1 6512, 6513, 6514, & 6515
00:36:39 5.2 16-bit derivatives
00:38:36 5.3 32-bit derivatives
00:39:07 6 Example code
00:39:40 7 Bugs and quirks
00:45:46 8 See also
00:46:12 9 Works cited

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"I cannot teach anybody anything, I can only make them think."
- Socrates

The MOS Technology 6502 (typically "sixty-five-oh-two" or "six-five-oh-two") is an 8-bit microprocessor that was designed by a small team led by Chuck Peddle for MOS Technology. When it was introduced in 1975, the 6502 was, by a considerable margin, the least expensive microprocessor on the market. It initially sold for less than one-sixth the cost of competing designs from larger companies, such as Motorola and Intel, and caused rapid decreases in pricing across the entire processor market. Along with the Zilog Z80, it sparked a series of projects that resulted in the home computer revolution of the early 1980s.
Popular home video game consoles and computers, such as the Atari 2600, Atari 8-bit family, Apple II, Nintendo Entertainment System, Commodore 64, Atari Lynx, BBC Micro and others, used the 6502 or variations of the basic design. Soon after the 6502's introduction, MOS Technology was purchased outright by Commodore International, who continued to sell the microprocessor and licenses to other manufacturers. In the early days of the 6502, it was second-sourced by Rockwell and Synertek, and later licensed to other companies. In its CMOS form, which was developed by the Western Design Center, the 6502 family continues to be widely used in embedded systems, with estimated production volumes in the hundreds of millions.

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