Amidst Steve Wozniak’s public announcements regarding Apple’s Siri, the Apple Co Founder spoke to fellow global business leaders at the Dallas based networking conference; Mega Partnering V. Dallas, TX (PRWEB) July 02, 2012 After Apple co-founder, Steve Wozniak, made several public announcements regarding his displeasure with his company’s Siri addition to the Apple iPhone 4S, the mogul spoke to other business leaders and investors at the 2012 Mega Partnering V Event. Although Wozniak has recently been making headlines with his public views on the Siri device, he took a break from discussing the technology to speak at the conferencing event. The three-day conference had Wozniak at center stage as he spoke to attendees about partnering with Steve Jobs to create Apple and some of the most innovative pieces of technology today.
Watch Steve Wozniak Talk About the Good Old Times at Apple—Because He’s Just Awesome Listening to Woz during dinner and at the Gizmodo Gallery opening was some of the most enjoyable time of my life. His stories were absolutely fascinating. And not only the ones about The Other Steve, but all the technical stuff that he did back in the good old times, where computers were still fun and simple.
"When you can't stop something like a steamroller," Wozniak wrote, "get out of the way."
His first invention was a device that could make three free phone calls to anywhere in the world. His first killer app was the spreadsheet program. Steve Wozniak created the Apple I computer, which led to the microcomputer revolution. The Woz came to downtown Buffalo last week for the Be Motivated event to share about a variety of topics, including insights about the late Steve Jobs.
Bearded, burly Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak kept it light and breezy in his address to more than 1,100 Santa Clara University graduates steaming in their black robes under high morning heat Saturday. The Silicon Valley icon affectionately known as "Woz," repeated his own life formula in a 10-minute commencement talk at the Jesuit university -- lessons gleaned from an early love of math and engineering and tested out over a lengthy career that includes launching the world's most beloved computer company.
Sotheby's has auctioned off a functioning Apple 1 computer, alongside a memo written by Steve Jobs during his time at Atari. The computer sold for double the estimate, reaching $374,500. The memo sold for $27,500, also much higher than expected.
ROTTERDAM JUNCTION, N.Y. — Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak made a surprise visit to a local horse farm Wednesday morning and offered praise for, and criticism of, Apple. Wozniak, the avuncular inventor who built Apple's earliest computers and founded the company with the late CEO Steve Jobs, was in town to visit a horse that was named "Woz," Wozniak's nickname.
Steve Jobs may have been mum on his philanthropy, but his Apple co-founder, Steve Wozniak, was anything but at a gathering of fundraisers last week, surprising many in attendance with his first public talk on his giving philosophy. “I would never give a gift that has restrictions,” he said, in an appearance at the AFP TechKnow conference, in Orlando, Fla. “I leave that to people who know more than me.” He told a gathering of technology-oriented fundraisers that he doesn’t often deal face-to-face with nonprofit solicitors. But when he does, he gets involved with their organizations, often in a hands-on way. As a supporter of the arts, he has even performed in ballets and community plays.
The Glen Sanders Mansion in Scotia booked a last-minute reservation for a star guest last night: Steve Wozniak, who co-founded Apple along with Steve Jobs. Wozniak was coming from Buffalo, where he was speaking at a business seminar. He canceled a flight to San Francisco, rented a car and made the late-night drive to the Capital Region. The mission: Visit a horse named after him at Peaceful Acres Horses Inc., which rescues those animals from being slaughtered.
LAS VEGAS — At NAB 2012, Post’s editing team, Randi Altman and Marc Loftus, along with the magazine’s owner, William Rittwage, had the opportunity to chat with Steve Wozniak of Apple fame just after he participated in a panel, and just before he was to catch a flight. This legend among the technical minded is chief scientist at Salt Lake City’s Fusion-io (www.fusionio.com), makers of a storage memory platform — ioMemory — that improves (big-time improves) the processing capabilities within a data center. It does this by moving process-critical, or active data, closer to the CPU where it is processed.