• May 2012

    He may have co-founded the defining tech company of our age, but Steve Wozniak doesn't have broadband at home, News.com.au reports. That's right, the Woz has no high-speed Internet reaching his home in Los Gatos, California. Think of all the time he must have on his hands. Speaking to a business forum in Australia, the Apple co-founder said, "I don't have broadband at my home". Perhaps sensing the surprise in the audience, he went on: "I, Steve Wozniak, don't have broadband at my home." So why not? Well, apparently he just resides on the wrong side of the tracks.

  • May 2012

    During a recent radio interview with ABC Sydney, Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak slammed the Cupertino company’s “horrible” prices down under, which force consumers to pay large premiums for its latest devices. Woz’s comments come after several technology giants have come under fire from Australian consumers and its government over price discrimination. Woz feels that companies like Apple “shouldn’t have boundaries between countries,” and that products should be priced fairly across the board.

  • May 2012

    STEVE Wozniak designed his first computer "for fun'' and resigned himself to being a "geek'' with "almost no chance of having a girlfriend or a wife''. But where the late Steve Jobs was the visionary behind Apple, Mr Wozniak was the engineer who made the dreams come true. Talking to a business forum in Perth today, Mr Wozniak gave a passionate, often humorous insight into the multi-billion dollar company he co-founded with Mr Jobs in the 1970s.

  • May 2012

    Apple's co-founders Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak generally get most of the credit for the company's early success, but according to Wozniak, there's another occasionally overlooked figure who really deserves the credit. ``Mike Markkula was actually the one man and one person who made Apple a successful company,'' Wozniak said Friday at a business lecture in Australia, according to Perth Now, a local paper.

  • May 2012

    Mega Partnering V, the World’s

  • May 2012

    EXCLUSIVE: Watch Steve Jobs play FDR in Apple's long-lost takeoff on famous '1984' Macintosh TV commercial Nine-minute film called '1944' was produced to inspire Apple sales team to take on IBM By Paul McNamara on Wed, 05/02/12 - 10:37am. 11 Comments Print . What's this? If all you want to see is Steve Jobs playfully portraying Franklin Delano Roosevelt - right down to the cigarette holder - here's that short clip before we get to the longer version of the film that it's taken from and an explanation:

  • May 2012

    SAN JOSE, CA -- It was no surprise that Apple co-founder and American Telemedicine Association annual meeting keynote speaker Steve Wozniak felt that iPhone mHealth apps would play a role in the future of U.S. health care.

  • April 2012

    The Book of Mormon star is in talks to join Ashton Kutcher - who has been confirmed to play technology mogul Steve Jobs - in the Joshua Michael Stern directed indie biopic which will follow the Apple corporation from 1971 to 2000, when Steve became the full time CEO of the company for a second time. While Wozniak and Jobs were close, they had a fractious relationship as the engineer grew frustrated with Jobs' increasingly single-minded behavior.

  • April 2012

    I'm still trying to work out where and how Apple will go on without Jobs. I suspect people at Apple are, too, even though the story was that a 5-year roadmap was put in place before the mercurial Apple co-founder passed away last year. I think my biggest fear is that Jobs' singularity of vision will dissipate. Apple is, like other manufacturers, after all an assembler, albeit with a bit more over view than other tech vendors, and with a product unification that's one of the few truly distinctive features of Apple.

  • April 2012

    Fusion-io and Adobe teamed up at NAB 2012 to keynote the Post Production World Conference. Steve Forde of Adobe and Vincent Brisebois of Fusion-io kicked off the talk by revealing that Adobe Creative Suite 6 is the first software application to be optimized for the Fusion ioFX. Steve Forde, Adobe Product Manager, told the audience that After Effects 6 was Adobe’s biggest release in about a decade. Adobe wanted to hone in on performance and get under the hood to accelerate the root of the applications. Steve said that once they found that I/O was the bottleneck, Adobe turned to Fusion-io “to take performance to the extreme.”