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Steve Jobs APPLE

  • APPLE 1 Steve Jobs

    APPLE 1 Steve Jobs
    The Apple I was Steven Wozniak's first contribution to the personal computer field. It was designed over a period of years, and was only built in printed circuit-board form when Steve Jobs insisted it could be sold
  • Apple II Steve Jobs

    Apple II Steve Jobs
    The Apple ][ was based on Wozniak's Apple I design, but with several additions. The first was the design of a plastic case--a rarity at the time--which was painted beige. The second was the ability to display color graphics--a holy grail in the industry.
  • Apple III Steve Jobs

    Apple III Steve Jobs
    The Apple /// was announced in June 1980. It contained a Synertek 8-bit 6502A processor which could run at speeds up to 2 MHz. It contained 128K of RAM and a 4K ROM
  • Apple Lisa , Steve Jobs

    Apple Lisa , Steve Jobs
    Named for one of its designer's daughters, the Lisa (pictured below left) was supposed to be the Next Big Thing. It was the first personal computer to use a Graphical User Interface
  • Apple IIc Steve Jobs

    Apple IIc Steve Jobs
    the fourth model in the Apple II series of personal computers, is Apple Computer’s first endeavor to produce a portable computer. The result was a 7.5 lb (3.4 kg) notebook-sized version of the Apple II that could be transported from place to place. The c in the name stood for compact, referring to the fact it was essentially a complete Apple II computer setup (minus display and power supply) squeezed into a small notebook-sized housing.
  • Apple Macintosh 128k Steve Jobs

    Apple Macintosh 128k Steve Jobs
    The one that started it all — the original Macintosh — wasn’t just a computer. It was a declaration that the power of the computer now belonged to everyone. At the time, most people didn’t even know how to use one
  • Apple //e Enhanced/Platinum

    Apple //e Enhanced/Platinum
    Apple introduced the Enhanced //e. It was identical in every aspect to the original ][e, the only difference being four socketed chips had been changed on the motherboard: 6502, CD and EF ROMs, and the Video ROM.
  • Macintosh 512Ke

    Macintosh 512Ke
    Introduced in April 1986, the 512Ke included an 800 kB floppy drive, and a 128k ROM, but was in all other respects identical to the 512K.
  • Macintosh II

    Macintosh II
    he Mac II was the ultimate expandable Mac. Based on the new 68020 processor, the Mac II was the first 32-bit Mac (although it was not "32-bit clean). The Mac II included 6 Nubus slots, which allowed for a number of different Apple and Third Part expansion cards. The Mac II was the first Mac with color capabilities--a graphics card could be installed capable of handling up to 16.7 million colors!
  • Macintosh IIx

    Macintosh IIx
    Introduced in September 1988, the Mac IIx was essentially the same as a Mac II, but had a 68030 processor with a 68882 FPU (it was the first Mac with either). The IIx sold for $7,769.
  • Macintosh Portable

    Macintosh Portable
    The Mac Portable was Apple's first attempt at a more easily portable Macintosh. It had a bay for a 3.5" half-height drive, and could support up to two Super Drives. Reaction to the Portable was poor. It was clunky, slow, had no expansion capabilities, and its active matrix screen (later backlit) made it incredibly expensive. It sold for $6,500.
  • Macintosh SE/30

    Macintosh SE/30
    Released in January of 1989, The SE/30 was essentially a IIx inside an SE case. The second floppy feature of the SE was no longer offered in the SE/30, in favor of a built-in hard drive. The machine sold for $4,369.
  • Macintosh Quadra 700

    Macintosh Quadra 700
    The Quadra 700 was powered by a 25 MHz 68040 processor, which included an FPU. It was the first in a new family of Macs, and was the first Mac to ship in a tower case
  • PowerBook 100

    PowerBook 100
    the PowerBook 100 had basically the same processor as the old Mac Portable. The 100 was well received despite its slow processor, passive-matrix screen, and lack of internal floppy drive. It originally sold for $2,500
  • Newton Message Pad (OMP)

    Newton Message Pad (OMP)
    Personal Digital Assistants (PDAs). The PDA market was barely present when the Newton was released, but other companies were working on similar devices.
  • Workgroup Server 6150

    Workgroup Server 6150
    The Workgroup Server 6150 was based on the PowerMac 6100 motherboard, and included bundled server software. It was "speed bumped" to 66 MHz in April 1995.
  • Performa 6400

    Performa 6400
    The 6400 was one of Apple's first consumer-aimed mid-range computer.
  • PowerBook 3400

    PowerBook 3400
    The PowerBook 3400 was the fastest portable computer in the world. After several years of PowerBook trouble, Apple hoped to revitalize its portable market share with this new PCI-based model.
  • iMac

    Mac was Apple's computer for the new millennium. Aimed at the low-end consumer market and designed with the internet in mind, the iMac was positioned by Apple as the most original new computer since the original Mac in 1984, and came in a stylish new case design, with translucent "Bondi Blue" plastics
  • iBook

    The iBook was the first Mac released using Unified Motherboard Architecture (UMA), which allowed Apple to standardize most motherboard components across all product lines.
  • Apple Pro Mouse

    Apple Pro Mouse
    The Apple Mouse (formerly Apple Pro Mouse) was originally introduced at the July 2000 Macworld Conference & Expo in New York City. Apple Computer was one of the first companies to ship an optical mouse as the standard input device. While the industrial design of the Pro Mouse was handled entirely by Apple's in-house designers, some of the hardware has been engineered by Sparkfactor Design.[1] The Pro Mouse was included with the Power Mac G4 Cube, also introduced at Macworld Conference & Expo 200