What wows Woz? Actually, what doesn't? Apple's co-founder oozes passion on everything tech, from why he wants to be a Glasshole to why builders matter more than ideas.
"Kiss an engineer," Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak told the audience at the Gartner Symposium in Orlando yesterday, in a wide-ranging discussion that touched on his approach to gadgets and engineering in general.
At some point during his presentation at the Leadership Summit Asia 2014 in Kuala Lumpur, Steve Wozniak, co-founder of Apple and a self-confessed lover of pranks, pulled out his iPhone 6 to demonstrate how he could connect remotely to his Tesla electric car at home and surprise his wife by honking the car’s horn.
Bonhams in New York will offer the item in its first-ever History of Science auction on Oct. 22. The motherboard is believed to be one of the original 50 that Steve Wozniak assembled on order for Byte Shop's Paul Terrell; Wozniak built it in Steve Jobs' family garage, according to Bonhams.
“How could Hampton Roads attract more tech talent?” I recently asked Steve Wozniak, the co-founder of Apple. “What do you have to have to become a tech hot spot like Austin or San Francisco?” “Generally you have to have, um, some really – ” “Your conference has expired. Thank you for using this service.” Click.
Perhaps you don't know John Draper aka "Captain Crunch" but, if you're using a MacBook or an iPhone today, it's because of him. He and his blue box were a fundamental inspiration for Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak in making Apple. He's now in trouble and needs our help. Woz has written this fascinating article so you can understand how he influenced them both and how much we all owe him. Please read it and make a contribution. Even while the goal has already been surpassed, every dollar counts towards his future and total recovery.—JD
If you’ve ever used an Apple product—or any computer—you have Steve Wozniak to thank. Also known as “Woz,” Wozniak co-founded Apple Computer (now Apple Inc.) with Steve Jobs after working for tech giants Atari and Hewlett Packard. In the late 1970s, he designed the Apple I and Apple II personal computers, which shaped the revolution in microprocessor-based computers and launched the personalized computer industry.
Some photos of Woz at the Financial Services Roundtable Fall Conference in Washington D.C. 2014
Woz: Hello iPhone 6, goodbye Android Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak says he tossed out all the Android devices he's spoken so lovingly of in the past.
Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak is one of the most likable guys in tech -- but that doesn't mean he always likes everything. That Ashton Kutcher Steve Jobs biopic? Woz said it got a lot wrong. Wearables? Woz says they're a hard sell. But Woz sure likes Apple's new iPhone 6, so much so that he's ditching Android, Google's mobile operating system he's grown fond of.
A US auction house is preparing to bid off a piece of Apple Computer history that could fetch more than $500,000. Bonhams will auction off a rare Apple I system handmade by Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak when the biz was in its infancy. According to the auction house, the model was assembled by Woz in 1976 as part of an order for 50 systems by local store Byte Shop. Touted at the time as a complete PC, the Apple I would today be considered little more than a DIY kit; customers had to supply their own case, keyboard, power supply and monitor.