Apple Inc.

  • Apple I

    Apple I
    They were hand-built by Wozniak and first shown to the public at the Homebrew Computer Club. The Apple I was sold as a motherboard (with CPU, RAM, and basic textual-video chips). The Apple I went on sale in July 1976 and was market-priced at $666.66. For the picture the owner of this unit added a keyboard and a wooden case.
  • Apple II

    Apple II
    The Apple II differed from its major rivals like the TRS-80 and Commodore PET, because it came with color graphics and an open architecture. While early models used ordinary cassette tapes as storage devices, they were superseded by the introduction of a 5 1/4 inch floppy disk drive and interface, the Disk II.
  • Apple III

    Apple III
    The Aple III was intended as the successor to the Apple II series, however due to serious stability issues that required a design overhaul and a recall of existing machines, it was formally reintroduced the following autumn. It was discontinued on April 24, 1984.
  • Apple Lisa

    Apple Lisa
    The Apple Lisa was a personal computer designed by Apple Computer, Inc. during the early 1980s. The Lisa project was started at Apple in 1978 and evolved into a project to design a powerful personal computer with a graphical user interface that would be targeted toward business customers.
  • First Macintosh 128K

    First Macintosh 128K
    The Macintosh was designed to achieve adequate graphics performance, which had previously required hardware costing over $10,000 US, at a price accessible to the middle class. This narrow goal resulted in an elegant, efficient design which traded off expandability but met or exceeded the baseline performance of its competitors. The Macintosh 128k was discontinued on October 1, 1985.
  • The Macintosh 512K Personal Computer,

    The Macintosh 512K Personal Computer,
    The second of a long line of Apple Macintosh computers, was the first update to the original Macintosh 128K. It was virtually identical to the previous Mac, differing primarily in the amount of built-in memory (RAM), which quadrupled the original's. This large increase earned it the nickname Fat Mac. The additional memory was significant because more ambitious users with computer experience stretched the capacity of the original Mac almost immediately, despite the limited number of applications.
  • Macintosh Plus

    Macintosh Plus
    The Macintosh Plus computer was the third model in the Macintosh line, introduced on January 16, 1986, two years after the original Macintosh and a little more than a year after the Macintosh 512K, with a price tag of US$2599. As an evolutionary improvement over the 512K, it shipped with 1 MB of RAM standard, expandable to 4 MB, and an external SCSI peripheral bus, among smaller improvements.
    Discontinued October 15, 1990
  • Macintosh II

    Macintosh II
  • Macintosh IIx

    Macintosh IIx
    The Macintosh IIx was introduced by Apple in 1988 as an incremental update of the original Macintosh II model. Discontinued October 15, 1990
  • Macintosh IIcx

    Macintosh IIcx
    Half a year following the release of the Macintosh IIx passed before Apple introduced the Macintosh IIcx in 1989. Despite resembling the IIx to a great extent, the IIcx was quieter than its predecessor. The new case, Apple's first to be designed to operate in either horizontal or vertical orientation, remained in use for its successors
    Discontinued March 11, 1991
  • Macintosh Portable

    Macintosh Portable
    The Macintosh Portable was Apple Computer's first attempt at making a battery-powered portable Macintosh personal computer that held the power of a desktop Macintosh. Seemingly no expense was spared in the construction of the machine. It featured a black and white active-matrix LCD screen in a hinged cover that covered the keyboard when the machine was not in use. The mouse function was handled by a built-in trackball that could be removed and located on either side of the keyboard.
  • Macintosh IIci

    Macintosh IIci
    The Apple Macintosh IIci was an improvement on the Macintosh IIcx. Sharing the same compact case design with three expansion slots.The IIci introduced a lot of technical and architectural enhancements, some of which would be important in preparing for System 7 (which was then called the Blue project) and would influence future Macs, though some of them came at the cost of compatibility. Discontinued February 10, 1993
  • Macintosh LC

    Macintosh LC
    The Macintosh LC (meaning low-cost color) was Apple Computer's product family of low-end consumer Macintosh personal computers in the early 1990s. The original Macintosh LC was released in 1990 and was the first affordable color-capable Macintosh.
  • Macintosh IIfx

    Macintosh IIfx
    The Macintosh IIfx was a model of Apple Macintosh computer, introduced in 1990 as the fastest Mac, and discontinued in 1992. At introduction it cost from US $9,000 to US $12,000, depending on configuration.
  • Macintosh Classic

    Macintosh Classic
    The Macintosh Classic was a personal computer manufactured by Apple Computer. Introduced on October 15, 1990, it was the first Apple Macintosh to sell for less than US$1,000.[2] Production of the Classic was prompted by the success of the Macintosh Plus and the SE. Discontinued September 14, 1992