Released in 1987 by the Japanese manufacturer Roland Corporation, the MT-32 was the standard MIDI device for PC games in the 80s. Hundreds of video games support the MT-32 on various platforms (IBM PCs, Atari ST, Commodore Amiga, MAC, etc.) Notable mentions include several adventure games from Sierra and Lucasfilm.
Released in October 1992 by Commodore, Amiga 4000 is the last and most powerful Amiga computer ever built. Featuting a 32-bit architecture and AGA graphics (24-bit), A4000 offers access to the full library of Amiga software. The computer is highly upgradeable and that includes accelerators, memory, CD-Rom drives, graphics, network, and audio cards, and even a 486 card for running old IBM PC software..
Manufactured from 1986 until 1992, the Apple IIGS was the first truly multimedia Apple computer. Steve Wozniak was involved in the design and layout of the computer. Based on a 16-bit CPU, the IIGS offers significantly improved graphics and sound compared to earlier Apple II models, while being fully compatible with them (via the Mega II chip). The computer was sold for $999 or about $2,640 in today’s money.