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You can't do it in Basic, but there are some assembly hex codes that can do the job.
(by kg583 18 Feb 2019 18:28, posts: 10)
Do you know it's able to write text whit a black color and white letters like a regular menu?
(by Akke 18 Feb 2019 16:48, posts: 10)
Yeah, the End is necessary for those to delineate where the end of the Else block is.
(by kg583 18 Feb 2019 01:16, posts: 4)
(Started 15 Feb 2019 17:48, Posts: 3)
(Started 12 Feb 2019 16:45, Posts: 2)
(Started 08 Feb 2019 19:57, Posts: 4)
(Started 05 Feb 2019 02:55, Posts: 3)
(Started 04 Feb 2019 03:14, Posts: 0)
(Started 15 Feb 2019 17:48 , Posts: 3)
(Started 15 Apr 2012 19:55 , Posts: 10)
(Started 12 Feb 2019 16:45 , Posts: 2)
TI-83 Basic 68k TI-Basic TI-Nspire Basic
TI-83

TI-83 Basic is the most commonly used, because the TI-83/84 series has been heavily marketed by Texas Instruments to high school students needing a graphing calculator for math and science classes.

At the same time, it is the least powerful language, lacking many of the complex commands and programming capabilities.

TI-89

68k TI-Basic is much more powerful than TI-83 Basic, with support for calculus, indirection, local variables and functions, advanced picture manipulation, and several other features that make it a very rich language.

However, it isn't used nearly as much as TI-83 Basic, so it doesn't have as big of a community developed around it.

TI-Nspire

TI-Nspire Basic is quite similar to 68k TI-Basic, but not as programmer friendly: it has poor I/O support, rigid constraints on program execution, and documents are used instead of programs.

In addition, it is still relatively unknown to the TI community, so there isn't much documentation available yet.

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