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The History of Apple

  • Apple's first product the Apple I

    Apple's first product the Apple I
    Very first computer made by Apple.They were designed and hand-built by Steve Wozniak and Steve Jobs
  • the Apple II and Floppy disk

    the Apple II and Floppy disk
    The first personal computer to come in a plastic case and include color graphics, the Apple II was an impressive machine. Orders for Apple machines were multiplied by several times after its introduction. And with the introduction in early '78 of the Apple Disk II, the most inexpensive, easy to use floppy drive ever (at the time), Apple sales further increased.
  • Apple III & III+

    Apple III & III+
    When the Apple III was released, Apple had several thousand employees, and was beginning to sell computers abroad.
  • Macintosh

    The first Macintosh was introduced by Apple's then-chairman Steve Jobs on January 24, 1984; it was the first commercially successful personal computer to feature a mouse and a graphical user interface rather than a command-line interface.
  • Mac II

    Mac II
    The Mac II was the ultimate expandable Mac.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!
  • Introductiong of the PowerBook

    Introductiong of the PowerBook
    The first of Apple's truly portable Mac's, 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.
  • PowerBook G3

    PowerBook G3
    A third generation Motorola/IBM processor. The 750, or "G3" as it had been nicknamed before, was the first PPC processor designed to use a high speed, "backside" cache which could interact with the processor at much faster speeds than a standard L2 cache, which was restricted by the motherboard speed.
  • PowerMac G4

    PowerMac G4
    The G4 AGP started at $2499 for the 450 MHz configuration with a 20 GB hard drive and 128 MB of RAM, and $3499 for the 500 MHz configuration with a 27 GB hard drive and 256 MB or RAM
  • The iBook

    The iBook
    The iBook was much smaller than its predecessor, and included a faster G3 processor, more RAM, VGA out, stereo speakers, and a higher resolution screen.
  • The PowerBook G4 Cube

    The PowerBook G4 Cube
    The G4 Cube was a foray into the business market, as well as an answer to those who wanted an iMac-like machine, with more choice in monitors.
  • iPod Firts Generation

    iPod Firts Generation
    The iPod first generation was Apple's first iPod. Among the iPod's innovations were its small size, achieved using a 1.8" hard drive, whereas its competitors were using 2.5" hard drives at the time, and its easy-to-use navigation, which was controlled using a mechanical scroll wheel, a center select button, and 4 auxiliary buttons around the wheel.
  • Third Gen iPod

    Third Gen iPod
    The iPod third generation was thinner than the previous models, the models replaced the FireWire port with a new Dock Connector and introduced the Touch Wheel, a completely non-mechanical interface with the four auxiliary buttons located in a row between the screen and the touch wheel.
  • iPod Mini First Gen

    iPod Mini First Gen
    First generation iPod minis were available in five colors: silver, gold, pink, blue, and green. The first generation mini had grey button labels; the second generation had button labels matching the case's color.
  • Fourth Gen iPod

    Fourth Gen iPod
    The fourth-generation iPod classic replaced the touch wheel from the third generation with the Click Wheel from the iPod mini, putting the four auxiliary buttons underneath a touch-sensitive scroll wheel.
  • iPod Photo

    iPod Photo as a premium version of the standard fourth-generation iPod, the iPod photo featured a 220x176 pixel LCD capable of displaying up to 65,536 colors. The photo supported JPEG, BMP, GIF, TIFF, and PNG graphic file formats, and could be attached to a television or other external display for slideshows.
  • First GeniPod Shuffle

    First GeniPod Shuffle
    The first generation iPod shuffle was designed to be easily loaded with a selection of songs and to play them in random order. According to Apple, owners of existing iPods had often left the music selection to "shuffle", and the new iPod shuffle was a way of implementing that in a much more cost-effective fashion. It relies on the use of an "autofill" feature in iTunes, which can select songs at random from a user's music library (or from a specific playlist) and copy as many as will fit into iP
  • Second Gen iPod Mini

    Second Gen iPod Mini
    The 2nd generation iPod minis no longer came with a FireWire cable or an AC power adapter, which were left out to reduce the selling prices of the new iPod minis. iPod mini batteries, like many Lithium Ion batteries, run down to 80% capacity after 400 full charge cycles.
  • First Gen iPod Nano

    First Gen iPod Nano
    Development work on the design of the iPod nano started only nine months before its launch date. Apple released some accessories, including armbands and silicone "tubes" designed to bring color to the nano and protect it from scratches, as well as a combination lanyard-earphone accessory that hangs around the neck, and avoids the problem of tangling earphone cords.
  • Fifth Gen iPod

    Fifth Gen iPod
    The fifth generation classic, known informally as the iPod video, featured a 2.5" 320x240 QVGA screen and a smaller Click Wheel. The fifth generation iPod is the first classic iPod to be available in an alternative color scheme in a non-special edition form, as a black option was added alongside "Signature iPod White", and marked the second full redesign of the iPod's aesthetic with its re-arranged proportions, its return to a fully flat front plate, and its more rounded rear casing.
  • Second Gen iPod Shuffle

    Second Gen iPod Shuffle
    The second generation model is less than half the size of the first generation model at 41.2 x 27.3 x 10.5 mm (1.62 x 1.07 x 0.41 in), and is reminiscent of the iPod Radio Remote available for iPod nanos and 5th generation iPods. Apple branded it as the "world's smallest MP3 player". This size includes the new built-in belt clip; the actual unit itself is thinner, with the entire device weighing only 15.5 g (0.55 ounces).
  • Second Gen iPod Nano

    Second Gen iPod Nano
    The second-generation nano features scratch-resistant, anodized aluminum casing like the earlier mini's design; the multiple color choices (silver, green, pink, blue, and black) mirror that of the mini as well. However, unlike the second-generation mini, the button labels do not match the color of the nano.
  • iPhone 2G

    iPhone 2G
    Apple surprised the world on June 29th 2007 when they deciced to boldly enter the cell phone business. Apple partenred exclusively with AT&T Wireless to bring to market the iPhone (2G). The iPhone was meant to represent the merging of Apples iPod with a cell phone / wireless internet device.
  • First Gen iPod iTouch

    First Gen iPod iTouch
    The iPod touch has the iPhone's multi-touch interface, with a physical home button off the touch screen. The home screen has a list of buttons for the available applications which include Music, Videos, Photos, iTunes, Safari, YouTube, Mail, Maps and Widgets.
  • iPod Nano Third Gen

    iPod Nano Third Gen
    The third generation nano features a 2-inch QVGA (320×240) screen and a shorter, wider, heavier design, with new colors. New features include browsing via Cover Flow, a new user interface, video playback, and support for new iPod Games.
  • iPhone 3G

    iPhone 3G
    July 11th, 2008 Apple gave the critics and users what they had been begging for, FAST 3G internet connectivity. Apple, still partnered exclusively with AT&T Wireless, forced AT&T Wireless to build out and upgrade their cell network across the country to accommodate the increased load/demand generated by the new 3G iPhone.
  • iPod Nano Fourth Gen

    iPod Nano Fourth Gen
    The thinnest iPod ever comes with rounded edges and 9 amazing colours. The new Nano integrates 'genius' playlist creation and includes an accelerometer allowing you to turn the screen from vertical to horizontal. Shaking the new Nano plays a random song.
  • iTouch Second Gen

    iTouch Second Gen
    The new iPod Touch features a thinner design. New additions include a volume button and inbuilt speaker. Newer firmware includes the App store and Genius functions.
  • iPod Nano Fifth Gen

    iPod Nano Fifth Gen
    The new iPod Nano Fifth generation features a slightly larger screen, a built in camera for taking photos and recording video, an integrated FM Radio, a built in pedometer (for Nike+iPod) and comes in 9 colors.
  • iTouch Third Gen

    iTouch Third Gen
    The iPod Touch third generation features a faster processor, optional higher capacity and support for Open GL. The iPod Touch is marketed as a gaming platform to rival the PSP and Nintendo DS.
  • iPhone 3gS

    iPhone 3gS
    There are major differences between the Apple iPhone 3G and the Apple iPhone 3GS the most talked about feature to date is the inclusion of the AAR 11 600 MHz processor in the iPhone 3GS versus the 412 MHz ARM 11 processor in the iPhone 3G. Apple also responds to calls for a new more durable finish on the screen with three GS they responded with a water and oil resistant finish.
  • iPhone 4

    iPhone 4
    What was most likely a prototype of the new iPhone 4 was lost by an Apple engineer in March. Gizmodo ended up with the phone and believes it is a real iPhone 4 prototype whose build quality suggests a soon to be released smartphone.