MacWrite


Also found in: Acronyms, Wikipedia.

MacWrite

An early, full-featured Macintosh word processing program from Apple and its Claris subsidiary that was originally packaged with every Mac. First released to a mainstream audience in 1984, MacWrite (and its counterpart, MacPaint) took the GUI application world by storm. MacWrite offered multiple type styles and a WYSIWYG interface. See MacPaint.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The machine had just 128KB of memory and had two applications - MacWrite and MacPaint - which were run on a 400KB floppy disk drive.
As the audience is filled with actual users and seemingly some of the era's top nerds, it is interesting to see the Macintosh team interacting with them one-on-one on queries on everything from the system hardware to the justification of text in MacWrite, something inconceivable to imagine Apple executives doing today, the report said.
I bought one (it is still in my basement) and began to explore the new world of computing with tools like MacWrite, MacPaint, MacDraw, and a Professional Bibliographic System to help create and save bibliographies.
MacWrite, Paint Shop, CorelDRAW, Photoshop, Illustrator, Micrografx, OpenOffice.
For example, if you used a computer 20 years ago to create a recital program or to write your dissertation, you probably used a word processor, such as WordStar, MacWrite or an early version of Word.
The writing instruction was conducted in a computer classroom, where LD and non-LD students had access to their preferred computer types (Apple II, Macintosh 512, Zenith 159, and IBM PCs), and different word processing software, such as MacWrite for Macintosh, Applewriter, Appleworks, Fredwriter, Wordstar, Volkswriter, and PCWRITE, or products students brought for their own use.
Think back to what it was like to first learn WordStar or MacWrite (or whatever word processor you started on), and compare that with what it is like now, when you upgrade or learn a new one.
Other word processsing software that was reported in 1993 included Bank Street Writer, MacWrite, Children's Writing and Publishing Center, and Magic Slate.
Across the Atlantic in Silicon Valley, a prominent ex-Claris executive proudly displays a copy of the Irish language version of MacWrite on his shelf.
By the time students reach the 5th and 6th grades, they are editing stories and school papers with MacWrite.
if you send material in Mac format, use Word, MacWrite, or WordPerfect.
Under Macintosh System 7 (but not System 6), RefMan generated a corrupted MacWrite II output file.