The United States Postal service will offer a commemorative postal stamp featuring late Apple co-founder Steve Jobs in 2015.
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All the news that will fit in a 580 pixel wide column… It’s the MacTrast News Digest for February 18, 2014.
Eclectic San Francisco artist Jason Mecier has just unveiled his portrait of Apple co-founder Steve Jobs. The eclectic part? It’s composed out of 20 pounds of electronic waste!
It’s time for the MacTrast News Digest for February 12, 2014, and we’ve got time capsules, a new Apple TV, a retro TV iPad case, a “Healthbook” mockup, and more…
We reported last year about the long-lost time capsule from the 1983 International Design Conference in Aspen, Colorado was dug up. While the time capsule contained numerous items from the conference, the one item that was of most interest to Apple devotees is the Lisa mouse that Steve Jobs used during a speech at the gathering.
If you didn’t have enough reason to subscribe to Amazon Prime, here’s another one. The Loop notes that “Steve Jobs: The Lost Interview” is now available on Amazon Instant Streaming.
Screenwriter Aaron Sorkin has reportedly turned in the first draft of his script for a feature film biography of Apple cofounder Steve Jobs. The Academy Award-winning screenwriter’s script is based on Walter Isaacson’s bestselling biography of Jobs.
Seven years ago today, Apple CEO Steve Jobs took the stage during the keynote of the Macworld Expo 2007 in San Francisco, and introduced a device that would revolutionize the mobile device industry.
Whenever I watch the iPhone keynote, I always wonder what happened to the Starbucks barista who was on the receiving end of the prank call Steve Jobs pulled off with the iPhone. It was a pretty significant event: the first ever public iPhone call, and it was also pretty funny.
Apple Senior VP Eddy Cue has accepted an award on behalf of late Apple Co-Founder Steve Jobs. The award honors Jobs’ induction into the Bay Area Hall of Fame, which was created by the Bay Area Council to recognize prominent entrepreneurs in the SanFrancisco Bay area.
The Los Altos Historical Commission voted unanimously on Monday to turn Steve Jobs’ boyhood home into a historical site. The move gives protected status to the single-story ranch house where Jobs and his family moved in 1968.
As of tomorrow, it will be exactly two years since beloved Apple co-founder Steve Jobs passed away, leaving the company in the hands of Tim Cook. While many were concerned that Apple would not function well without Jobs, the facts surrounding Apple’s performance over the past two years tell a very different story.
Two years ago today, the world lost a legend. A giant of a man. The man who represents the reason that this website exists, and the man responsible for my job, my technology and design sentiments, for shaping numerous industries, and so much more. That man was Steve Jobs.
Tomorrow, it will be exactly two years since Steve Jobs passed away on that dark day of October 5, 2011. To mark the occasion, Apple CEO Tim Cook circulated a brief memo to all Apple employees, reflecting on the legacy that Steve Jobs left behind, and praising Apple’s employees for upholding Jobs’ legacy.
It was 1983, the close of the International Design Conference in Aspen, Colo. A time capsule, officially known as the Aspen Time Tube was buried. Over time the time capsule became known as the ‘Steve Jobs Time Capsule’ due to the inclusion of a mouse Steve Jobs had used with his Lisa computer during a presentation.
Steve Jobs childhood home may become a protected historical site. The home, where the first Apple computer was built, was purchased by Jobs’ foster parents when he was in 7th grade, and Jobs lived there through high school.