Apple Inc., the world’s most valuable company, trumped skeptics once again by reporting blowout iPhone sales.
Technology buffs have already begun descending on San Francisco’s South of Market neighborhood for the annual conference celebrating all things Mac—and all things Apple.
Macworld/iWorld 2012 will be at Moscone Center Thursday, January 26 through Saturday, January 28, and provides face-to-face interactive demonstrations and performances with programmers and artists.
In a brief statement the company said Jobs died Wednesday. He had been battling pancreatic cancer.
Apple Inc. and the family of Steve Jobs were not saying what caused the death of the company’s founder. However, medical experts said that the liver transplant he had two years ago was probably a sign that his cancer had returned.
t’s well known that the secret to Apple Inc.’s meteoric success in the world of consumer technology was the vision, leadership and creativity of Steve Jobs. What’s less talked about is what drove Jobs, who died Wednesday at 56.
From his earliest days with Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak, Steve Jobs was a half step ahead of the rest of us.
While Steve Jobs had no formal schooling in engineering, he pushed the envelope many times when it came to product design. He’s listed as the inventor or co-inventor on more than 300 U.S. patents, but other times the results of his work weren’t always pretty.
It’s difficult to overstate how dramatically Steve Jobs reshaped how we interact with computers. But what’s not as well-known is how Jobs’ successes arose from his previous failures.
One of the most legendary businessmen in American history, Steve Jobs turned three separate industries on their head in the 35 years he was involved in the technology industry.