PRINT [USING [format];] [expr str [, ; [expr str]] …

Display text or the value of an expression.

PRINT SEPARATORS | TAB(n)| Moves cursor position to the nth column.| | SPC(n)| Prints a number of spaces specified by n.| | ;| Carriage return/line feed suppressed after printing.| | ,| Carriage return/line feed suppressed after printing.| PRINT USING

Print USING uses the FORMAT() function to display numbers and strings. Unlike FORMAT it can also include literals. * [_] - Print next character as a literal. The combination _#, for example, allows you to include a number sign as a literal in your numeric format. * [other] Characters other than the foregoing may be included as literals in the format string. p.. When a PRINT USING command is executed the format will remains on the memory until a new format is passed. Calling a PRINT USING without a new format specified the PRINT will use the format of previous call.

PRINT USING "##: #,###,##0.00";
FOR i=0 TO 20
    PRINT USING; i+1, A(i)
PRINT USING "Total ###,##0 of \\ \\"; number, "bytes"
The symbol ? can be used instead of keyword PRINT You can use 'USG' instead of 'USING'.

quote: It's all in the punctuation at the end of a print statement

REM 3 ways to print hello five time.bas 2016-03-05 SmallBASIC 0.12.2 [B+=MGA]
'It's all in the punctuation at the end of a print statement
'1) no punctiation  = whole print lines CR=carriage return and LF=line feed, ready to go on next line
for i=1 to 5
  print "hello"
?:? '2 blank lines

'2) a comma which tabs to next avaiable tab column and will stay on same line until run out of coloumns
for i=1 to 5
  print "hello",
? "& this will finish the hello, line."
?:? 'the first ?=print will finish the print line, the 2 two are blank lines

'3) a semicolon (and space after hello)
for i=1 to 5
  print "hello";" ";  'or just print "hello ";
? "... this line needs to be finsihed."

To gain even more control of where your next PRINT statement will end up on screen checkout the older LOCATE keyword and the more modern method of using AT.

' PRINT can also print to an open file or device (not only to console).
' Note: new-line (or line-break) character(s) is different on each system:
'       Windows and DOS uses a pair of CR and LF characters to terminate lines. 
'       UNIX, Linux, FreeBSD and OS X uses a single LF character only. 
'       Classic Mac operating system uses a single CR character only.
'       * CR is CHR(13); LF is CHR(10).

' Print lines to demo file:
Open "PRINT.TMP" For Output As #1
Print #1, "hello_1" ' print [hello new-line]
Print #1, "Hello_2", "Hello_3"  ' print [hello tab hello new-line]
Print #1, "Hello_4"; "Hello_5"; ' print [hello hello]
Print #1, ' print [new-line]
Print #1, ' print [new-line]
Print #1, ; ' print [].
Print #1, Using "000 &"; 55, "is my mailbox" ' print [055... new-line]
? #1, "Hello_?" ' print [Hello_? new-line]
Close #1
' Load lines from demo file and print them to console:
Open "PRINT.TMP" For Input As #1
Color 0, 7
While Not Eof(1) Do
  Lineinput #1, s
  Print s
Close #1