Commodore Pi, based on the Comeback64 emulator, ported to the Yargato toolchain for the ARM / Rpi system, will provide users wof Raspberry Pi devices with a Commodore 64 emulator.
Commodore Pi also includes Alex Chadwick’s CSUD USB driver for keyboard input. You will need the Yargato GNU toolchain for ARM. If you do any bare metal programming for the Rpi, you will know what this is.
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Commodore Pi is a multi-platform C64 emulator, with lots of homebrew games for you to play at your leisure.
Commodore Pi key features:
Powerful C64 emulator (provides emulation of all the functions of the C64 in the same manner as the C128)
Highly optimized x64 compatible code for the Raspberry Pi (ARMv7)
Full mouse and keyboard emulation (two different input drivers)
C64 mapper: Commodore 64 disk format
Commodore 64 keyboard input
Commodore 64 game using emulated C64 hardware
Works on Raspberry Pi and other ARM based computers
Commemorative C64 available for purchase
Commodore Pi is intended to be run through a HyperTerminal emulator, so if you use HyperTerminal you will have to install an IRQ timer driver and not use the USB mouse driver. There are instructions for this in the README file. I have not put any timer into the code for this reason.
Commodore Pi prerequisites:
Hard disk – your Commodore 64 will not work without a disk
Raspberry Pi 1B or 2B
SD card large enough to hold a game
Yargato toolchain for ARM available at:
It is recommended that you have a 64k of free RAM because it is used as a cache for the ARM CPU. You can safely remove this by changing the – I128K_CACHE_SIZE variable in the Makefile.
You will need a disk image of Commodore 64 disk 0 or a Commodore 64 2×8, 3040 disk. You do not need to download the Commodore disk images or worry about whether they are compatible. Simply copy the Commodore disk image onto your SD card.
Commodore Pi Installation:
1. Download the Raspberry Pi configuration files and load them onto your SD card in
2. Start the Raspberry Pi
3. Remove the SD card with the Commodore disk image on it
4. Swap in the Commodore disk image
5. Hold the reset button on the Raspberry Pi for a minute
6. Plug in the SD card into your Commodore Pi and power it up
Commodore Pi home screen:
After the Commodore Pi is connected to the Raspberry Pi, you
Commodore Pi [2022-Latest]
Commodore Pi is the «first in the world» of real-time Commodore 64 Emulators.
It runs on the Raspberry Pi (Rpi), but it is up to you to make it happen.
It has a C64 Keyboard Controller that you can connect via USB or HDMI.
On one side, you can view the C64 monitor. On the other side, you can press all buttons of the C64 keyboard and play with your C64 emulator.
You can use the Raspberry Pi as an Expansion Card that puts all the power inside.
Using the Raspberry Pi as a display server, you can either connect it directly to your TV or you can use the Bluetooth DONGLE!
You can also use Raspberry Pi to connect to any Commodore 64 computer or PowerPC, you can even connect it to a Mac or Linux PC directly or use a modified GTK-Emulator to access your C64 hardware. If you want to learn more about this, you can watch the YouTube videos to make it happen.
Commodore Pi 1. Release version 0.2. This is the version you should play with. The version number will be incremented when I will release new major version.
2. My plan is to release the next version on the 2nd of October. My first goal is to include the Bluetooth to the Raspberry Pi!
3. I will release to version 1.0 (as version 2.0) the c64 USB controller that provides the power of the Raspberry Pi to the keyboard.
The Raspberry Pi consists of a C64 and an HDMI monitor.
You can play with it without the need of an external monitor.
Also, a laptop keyboard will be needed, but you can buy one for much less than 40$
I will provide a button to select the APU (the processor inside the Raspberry Pi) between an ARM Cortex A7 and an ARM Cortex A8.
The cheaper one is the Cortex A7, and it is much more powerful
but at the time of writing, it is too slow for C64 games
Commodore Pi [..] • See this repository for latest versions.
The Raspberry Pi are 8-bit ARM based single-board computer designed for use as an inexpensive, low power, community-focused computer. They enable users with basic computing skills to create projects and learn basic computing without the need for a conventional desktop/laptop computer, making them a good starting point for beginners.
The Raspberry Pi are sold
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The Commodore 64 is a
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What’s New in the?
Yargato GNU toolchain for ARM:
Commodore Pi website:
Commodore Pi image size:
Commodore Pi Downloads:
Link to the prototype of Commodore Pi:
The Commodore Pi is based on the emulators that are available for ARM or Rpi devices.
TARGET = rpi ARM
TOOLCHAIN = gcrt32c-wasm
TOOLCHAIN_COMPILER = wasm32-clang
TOOLCHAIN_INC_PATH = «/usr/local/include/gcrt32c»
Commodore Pi is getting close but needs a lot of love
CD64 ROM Emulator
When the Commodore 64 was a separate machine, it’s called the “CD64”.
The ROM chip is programmed by Apple and needs to be installed in the Commodore 64.
The Commodore 64 (C64) is a line of home computers (also known as “home computers”) produced and marketed by Commodore between 1978 and 1985.
Commodore is considered the first personal computer company, selling its first 16-bit machine, the Commodore VIC-20, in 1977.
Commodore introduced the Commodore 64 on October 1, 1981 as one of the first mass-market 16-bit home computers, priced at a lower $595. A variant of the system, the Commodore 128, was introduced a year later.
In 1982, Commodore released the Commodore 64 with a built-in cassette tape drive, known as the Commodore 64 Plus/4. This was the first computer to have both a built-in hard drive and a built-in cassette tape drive. It was also the first 16-bit home computer with such a drive. The Commodore 64 Plus/4 cost $599, and was introduced at the same time as the Commodore 128.
Over time, the C64’s market share and popularity began to decrease. Meanwhile, Commodore introduced a less successful line of machines, the VIC-20, which was directly competing with the C64. In 1983, Commodore left the home computer market to focus on software and electronic devices, starting with the Commodore 128XL, a more powerful add-on for the Commodore 128.
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