"We can’t say we think competition is good and then also say they are the enemy if they’re a competitor. I always think as a consumer. Even if I am working for Apple, I think as a consumer."
Steve Wozniak is clarifying his statements from last week about the iPad Air, and wants it to be clear that he never meant to snub the latest tablet from Apple.
Woz is mentioned in a song on The Big Bang Theory.
Four decades ago, he almost single-handedly kickstarted the PC revolution, co-founding one of the world's largest corporations. Will the technology he helped create liberate humanity, or will it make us more isolated, more addicted to our own enslavement? Is there a secret to innovation and what is The Next Big Thing? Apple co-founder and IT guru Steve Wozniak joins Oksana to mull over these issues.
iOS developers in and around London might want to take note: Steve Wozniak will be the keynote speaker for Apps World Europe on October 23rd.
Apple co-founder and EA founder to offer their unique insights at conference on October 22nd-23rd. The fourth Apps World Europe event takes place at Earls Court 2 this month, attracting more than 8,000 delegates during the two-day conference.
Steve Wozniak wants computers to be more human – or at least more people-friendly. He came to this epiphany while writing himself a note on an early computerized tablet. When he tapped a button marked “assist,” it automatically transferred the information in his handwritten note into a calendar. He thought, “Why can’t all computers do this?”
“You probably already have the next Steve Jobs working for you.” Amazon’s Jeff Bezos says it’s not him. Oracle’s Larry Ellison races boats and sells databases, not SL500s and smartphones. And Google’s Larry Page? Well… he’s just too darn celestially smart.
Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak and Atari founder Nolan Bushnell held an hour-long talk at the C2SV Technology Conference which MacRumors attended today in San Jose, CA, with the two speaking about a variety of topics including reminiscing about Steve Jobs and the early days of Apple.
If Silicon Valley had a Mt. Rushmore, you could do worse than chisel the form out of the photo op that erupted Wednesday when a few of Apple’s earliest employees (think single-digit employee numbers) stopped by the Computer History Museum to check out the resurrection of a rare Mac prototype.