Pues me quedé un poco atento a la jugada y hoy he decidido salir de dudas... , compatible compatible ?? , emulado más bien...
NEC V30 specific features
The CPU inside inside AFX series is a 16Bit NEC V30 @8MHz beeing fully compatible with Intel 80186. However, there are some additional instructions for bit and bit field manipulation and an MCS80/8085/Z80 compatibility mode, furthermore another mnemonic similar to that of Z80 has been defined. Though NEC V30 (released in 1984) runs at the same speed, it's around 10 to 30% faster than 8086 (depending on application) due to some internal improvements. Today there are even some other improvements concerning e.g. very low power consumption.
MCS80/8085/Z80 compatibility mode
Also called "Emulation Mode". In this mode the CPU is capable to execute any code written for Intel 8080 (released in 1974), also known as "MCS80". It was the first successfull CPU at all (used for Altair 8800 for example) and has been the predecessor of all modern 8Bit CPUs such as Intel 8085 and Zylog Z80 (the most successfull 8Bit processor ever and still in use today).
Note that 8085 and Z80 CPUs are fully 8080 compatible, but not vice versa (especially Z80, that has an widely advanced instruction set). So it's doubtfull whether this emulation mode is very profitable due to the 8080's limitations compared to Z80, and note: there's rarely 8080 software out there, but still lots for Z80. However, AFX series surely doesn't use this mode, except the Casio CFX's CPU was a 8080 (Casio could run parts of the CFX's OS on AFX then, but I don't believe it).
In order to switch to that mode and back, there are three instructions: brkem (call an 8080 interrupt), retem (return from 8080 interrupt) and calln (call 80186 interrupt). Refer to NEC V30 Manual for details.
Por tanto queda aclarado que puede ejecutar código y pseudocódigo 8080, dudo mucho que pueda funcionar como un micro independiente pero ejecutar como decía mr.computer ya sabemos que es afirmativo.
An unusual feature of the NEC V20 was that it added an Intel 8080 emulation mode, in which it could execute programs written for the Intel 8080 processors. The instructions BRKEM executed in 8086 mode (NEC used a different notation for the instructions than Intel and BRK in NEC notation = INT in Intel notation) and RETEM and CALLN executed in 8080 mode was used to switch or return to or from the emulation mode.
There was a V2080 CPMulator program which allowed to run 8080-based CP/M-80 programs on a MS-DOS machine.