Got an idea for a product? Bring an engineer into the process early, advises Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak. “A lot a of people start writing down ideas and start raising money based on that,” the tech legend said in his keynote Wednesday during the Automate 2015 and ProMat trade shows at McCormick Place.
RENO — When he's not whooping it up for net neutrality, Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak likes to unwind like many of us— road trip, hamburgers, a little blackjack.
While munching on some crispy shrimp tacos at a chain restaurant yesterday, I fired up the old Twitter app and noticed an interesting tweet from Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak.
New York, NY (PRWEB) March 13, 2015 - Industry leaders have united within this campaign in hopes of inspiring individuals and businesses to take advantage of the various cloud solutions, which can help them to better manage, store and analyze their everyday IT needs.
One of the highlights of my career was giving the speech leading into Steve Wozniak's keynote at the Apple Investment Conference a few years ago. He was incredibly inspirational and I've quoted from the talk he gave in building Scutify many times. Anyway, here's: "Steve Wozniak explains why he loves the Apple Watch"
When Cadillac asked me to be a part of the "Dare Greatly" campaign, it is something that's at the heart of everything I've done and accomplished.
If you want to achieve great things, if you want to get where you need to go, you've got to take a few risks along the way, you've got to be prepared to go again, and again. Because nothing gets given to you on a plate in this world, you've got to Dare Greatly first.
Steve Wozniak arguably has one of the most creative and innovative brains in the history of technology. “Woz” played a huge part in the way we view the place of technology in our lives. In his book iWoz, the Apple co-founder talks about his inventions and his creative process. On creativity, he writes: I’m going to give you some advice that might be hard to take. That advice is: Work alone. Not on a committee. Not on a team.
The 64-year-old co-founder of Apple Inc. and inventor of the personal computer isn’t known for following straight lines. After his breakthrough invention changed how people use technology, he didn’t become the typical tech tycoon, but quit Apple, gave away much of his company stock, and went on to make remote controls and teach Grade 5 students.
Apple cofounder Steve Wozniak has a crazy watch. In an interview with the BBC, published yesterday, he talks up his timepiece that uses "vacuum tubes" to function. It's a "high-power, high-voltage" device that harkens back to a bygone era, he describes.
What a difference a few months makes. In a new interview for the BBC, Wozniak touches on everything from the new Steve Jobs movie, to rumors about an Apple car, to — yes — his thoughts on the Apple Watch. And if he wasn’t enthusiastic before, he certainly is now!