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(Created page with "An article about Dillinger Systems, preserved by ZackAttack. '''Dillinger Systems''' was ENCOM's major competitor during the early 1990...")
 
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[[File:Vlcsnap-13521587.png|thumb|An article about Dillinger Systems, preserved by ZackAttack.]]
 
[[File:Vlcsnap-13521587.png|thumb|An article about Dillinger Systems, preserved by ZackAttack.]]
'''Dillinger Systems''' was [[ENCOM]]'s major competitor during the early 1990s, rising to prominence with the release of a highly anticipated personal spreadsheet maker. Its success threatened ENCOM, which was described by [[Zack]] as "losing the software game" until its board demanded a change and ousted Interim CEO [[Alan Bradley]], who had been trying to run the company along the same lines as its missing former CEO, Kevin Flynn.
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'''Dillinger Systems''' was [[ENCOM]]'s major competitor during the early 1990s, rising to prominence with the release of a highly anticipated personal spreadsheet maker. Its success threatened ENCOM, which was described by [[Zack]] as "losing the software game" until its board demanded a change and ousted Interim CEO [[Alan Bradley]], who had been trying to run the company along the same lines as its missing former CEO, [[Kevin Flynn]].
   
 
The company owed its name to ENCOM's disgraced former senior executive, [[Ed Dillinger]], though his role in its formation is not clear.
 
The company owed its name to ENCOM's disgraced former senior executive, [[Ed Dillinger]], though his role in its formation is not clear.

Revision as of 00:14, October 26, 2012

Vlcsnap-13521587

An article about Dillinger Systems, preserved by ZackAttack.

Dillinger Systems was ENCOM's major competitor during the early 1990s, rising to prominence with the release of a highly anticipated personal spreadsheet maker. Its success threatened ENCOM, which was described by Zack as "losing the software game" until its board demanded a change and ousted Interim CEO Alan Bradley, who had been trying to run the company along the same lines as its missing former CEO, Kevin Flynn.

The company owed its name to ENCOM's disgraced former senior executive, Ed Dillinger, though his role in its formation is not clear.

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