Critics. Stories. Heath. Steves Jobs Tribunes. Last American Who Knew What The Fuck He Was Doing Dies. CUPERTINO, CA—Steve Jobs, the visionary co-founder of Apple Computers and the only American in the country who had any clue what the fuck he was doing, died Wednesday at the age of 56.
"We haven't just lost a great innovator, leader, and businessman, we've literally lost the only person in this country who actually had his shit together and knew what the hell was going on," a statement from President Barack Obama read in part, adding that Jobs will be remembered both for the life-changing products he created and for the fact that he was able to sit down, think clearly, and execute his ideas—attributes he shared with no other U.S. citizen. "This is a dark time for our country, because the reality is none of the 300 million or so Americans who remain can actually get anything done or make things happen.
Those days are over. " Moses%2C+meet+Steve%2C+he%27s+gonna+upgrade+your+tablets....jpg (460×397) La planète bleue 708. (mp3) la-planete-bleue_20111016_full_la-planete-bleue_6cb5b0ae-ca25-4018-8e14-f2af90715a39. Steve Jobs par Stéphane De Groodt. Steve Jobs: Before the Turtleneck. Steve Jobs: We don't ship junk.
Steve’s Final “One More Thing…” Steve Jobs was the ultimate showman.
As such, it should be no surprise that he realized the power of following up a great performance with an encore. But unlike many musicians who treat encores as a given add-on for each show, Jobs seemed to recognize that encores are much more powerful if they’re used judiciously. The Steve Jobs encore was the “One more thing…” He didn’t use it all the time, and because of that, when he did, it would whip the audience into a frenzy. Following his passing, the question now turns to what Jobs was working on in his final days. Surely, the master showman has something to present us with even though he’s no longer around to show it off, right? In the weeks following his death, reports have been popping up that he was working on a few new things, perhaps even up to the day before his passing on October 5.
Jobs’ upcoming biography is the source for a lot of this new information. And then there’s the big one. But others have long disagreed. Here’s the key part: Steve Jobs: “I Admire Mark Zuckerberg For Not Selling Out” The 60 Minutes interview with Steve Jobs biographer Walter Isaacson is up on the web, but one of the most interesting parts is an outtake that didn’t make it into the televised segment.
In it, we hear Steve Jobs talking about his rivals directly from some of Isaacson’s taped interviews. While Jobs was withering in his assessment of Google and Microsoft, he expressed respect for Facebook and founder Mark Zuckerberg. “We talk about social networks in the plural,” Jobs told Isaacson, “but I don’t see anybody other than Facebook out there. Just Facebook, They are dominating this. I admire Mark Zuckerberg . . . for not selling out, for wanting to make a company. He doesn’t have such nice things to say about Google or Microsoft. Quand Steve Wozniak parle de Steve Jobs. Ce n'est un secret pour personne que Steve Jobs avait la réputation d'être un personnage difficile à vivre.
Nombreux sont les témoignages à en faire état. Ceci dit, rares sont ceux à pouvoir vraiment permettre de faire la lumière sur le fondateur de Apple. Steve Wozniak en fait partie, il s'est d'ailleurs récemment livré au Milwaukee Business Journal. All about Steve Jobs.com. Les 9 livres que Steve Jobs conseillait à tout le monde de lire. Publié le 4 août 2015 dans la catégorie Lifestyle par La Rédaction Suivez Les Hommes Modernes sur Facebook Cela fera bientôt 4 ans que le fondateur d’Apple nous a quitté.
Et pourtant, son influence est toujours aussi forte, sa vision toujours autant suivie.
Steve Jobs on Joseph Juran and Quality. Highlights from Juran on Quality Leadership. Steve Jobs y Jonathan Ive (Jobs) - Subtitulado. Jean-Marie Hullot. NeXT, OpenStep and the return of Steve Jobs to Apple. How the bicycle beats evolution and why Steve Jobs was so taken with this fact. Apple’s late leader Steve Jobs loved to liken the computer to the bicycle (“the computer … is the equivalent of a bicycle for our minds”) and there are two films of him recounting a fact he’d picked up from Scientific American.
Below I’ll quote from the article Jobs was referring to – which showed that a person on a bicycle was more energy efficient than a condor in flight and many times more energy efficient than a person in an automobile – but first here are the films, clearly shot some years apart: “I read a study that measured the efficiency of locomotion for various species on the planet. The condor used the least energy to move a kilometer. And, humans came in with a rather unimpressive showing, about a third of the way down the list. It was not too proud a showing for the crown of creation.
The “somebody” at Scientific American was S. Wilson was also an enthusiast of human-powered flight and, had he been alive today, he would have no doubt worked on solar-powered flight. Bicycle of the mind. Steve Jobs on computers as bicycles for the mind.