"Every once in a while there is a revolutionary product that comes along, that changes everything," that's how Steve Jobs introduced the first iPhone 10 years ago. The first iPhone was nothing like anything anyone had seen before. It did not have any keyboard, which was one of the most sought after feature for the productivity conscious, thumbing (remember that?), BlackBerry toting enterprise user. For those wanting to live on the cutting edge of technology, preferred the Palm Treo with its keyboard and touchscreen phones, encased in premium metal body and the antenna jutting out. Full touchscreen phones existed before the iPhone, mostly Microsoft's PDAs, but they used a stylus. Nokia had a "portfolio" of smartphones and dismissed the iPhone by thinking one size did not fit all.
Steve Jobs revolutionized the smartphone industry with the launch of the first Apple iPhone in 2007. And since then, Apple smartphones have continued to set new benchmarks in the mobile industry. However, one US politician wants us to believe that the iPhone wasn t invented by Steve Jobs, but the US government.
The Americans' obsession with stories about celebrity CEOs like Apple's Steve Jobs has got more to do with their cultural fascination for romantic individualist story than the man himself, suggests a new study on the subject.
Steve Jobs seems to be the topic of discussion (and movies) this season. Interestingly, these movie trailers and documentaries have shown Jobs as a stubborn person. But, Jobs life wasn t all about temper and tensed moments, and had a funnier side as well. Well, ABC News has exclusively obtained footage showing a much warmer and fuzzier side of Jobs.
We are into the second day of Prime Minister Narendra Modi s visit to the United States. Modi is at Facebook s Menlo Park campus where he and CEO Mark Zuckerberg are taking questions at the town hall event. Modi also happens to be the first head of government from India to be hosted at the Facebook campus.
For anyone out there who is not a part of Apple Inc.'s workforce, it would be very hard to imagine the Apple logo without connecting the name of Apple's late founder Steve Jobs in their heads. But the truth is that the company's latest announcements, launches and strategies are in deviation of Jobs' ideologies and thinking.
"Who wants a stylus? You have to get them and put them away. You lose them. Yuck. Nobody wants the stylus," Steve Jobs had famously proclaimed on January 9, 2007 while unveiling the original iPhone. Yet, here we are eight years later, and we have the Apple Pencil. Yes, Apple will be selling a $99 stylus, which will work with the new iPad Pro.
One of the very first Apple computers hand-built by Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak in a garage almost 40 years ago is set to fetch up to $500,000 when it goes under the hammer.
We were left quite impressed and intrigued after having watched the first trailer of Aaron Sorkin s forthcoming Steve Jobs movie. It has a very different feel to it, especially when you compare it to the Ashton Kutcher starrer Jobs. Now, Michael Stuhlbarg who plays early Apple engineer Andy Hertzfeld gives an insight into the unique experience while shooting the film.
Here are the top stories from the world of technology today ⚡️ “Daily News Wrap | BGR India” twitter.com/i/moments/1042…11h