All computers in Apple's history
Apple Inc. is an American multinational company based in Cupertino, California, that designs and produces electronic equipment and software. Founded in 1976 by Steve Jobs, Steve Wozniak and Ronald Wayne. This is a review of its history in images.
The computer was finally introduced in May 1980 under the name of Apple III. Unfortunately, some technical choices, including the absence of a fan, were the reason that many teams overheated. Thousands of Apple III had to be replaced. A few months later, in November 1981, Apple launched a new version of Apple III, which corrected all the major problems of the initial version. An Apple III + came out even in 1983. But the problems of its beginnings discouraged buyers and were the reason that Apple III became Apple's first major commercial failure. Only 65,000 computers had been sold by the end of the summer, while Apple planned to sell millions like the Apple II. The teams that came out in the following years were named after Apple II (IIe in January 1983, IIc in 1984, etc.) to forget the hardships of Apple III.
The PowerBook 150 laptop was first produced in 1994 and was the last of the Apple PowerBook 100 series.
It was intended to be the new generation of computers, and to get it they were not repaired in expenses. A monitor, two floppy disk drives, a 5 megabyte hard disk (something huge for the time) and a whole megabyte of RAM were included in the final model. However, what first came to mind were not all these features, but its novel user interface based on icons that were activated by pointing with an arrow controlled by a curious device called a mouse.
Power Mac G5
The Power Mac G5 personal computing professional, introduced in 2003, was Apple's most powerful computer available at the time.
Power Mac G4 Cube
The company introduced a new personal computer - the Power Mac G4 Cube, which attracted customers not only with its technical characteristics, but also with its unusual cubic shape.
The final model of Apple II was presented to the public in April 1977, becoming the canon of what should be thereafter a personal computer. For this reason, Apple changed its logo to the famous logo of the colored apple, which recalled that the Apple II was one of the first computers to have a color monitor. In mid-1979, Apple introduced the Apple II +, an evolution of the Apple II endowed, in particular, with more memory (48 Kb expandable to 64 Kb) and BASIC programming language.
In 1999, the company began making the iBook, a series of Apple laptops based on the PowerPCA processor.
On October 15, 1990, the company introduced the Apple Macintosh Classic, the first Apple Macintosh computer for sale for less than $ 1,000 since the start of its production.
iPad two Tablet PC
The iPad two Tablet PC is in the news in 2011. The figure "2" is justified by its two cameras and a new dual-core processor.
In 1998, the company produced the iMac line, which is still in the market. It was an attempt to create what we now call a home entertainment center.
After the failure of Apple III and Apple Lisa, the company turned to the small project of Jef Raskin first and Steve Jobs later: the Macintosh. The computer was presented on January 24, 1984.
On April 1, 1976, Steve Jobs, Steve Wozniak and Ron Wayne officially registered a company they called Apple Computer. In fact, his first team - Apple I - was not a team at all. In modern terms, it was a matrix that had to be connected to a power source, a television, and a keyboard.
The super thin MacBook Air is one of the company's latest laptops. It is only 17 mm thick.
In 2010, the company presented something new to the public again - the iPad device. Analysts predict that the tablets can displace personal computers due to their convenience.
In 2001, Apple developed its first media player - the iPod - and ceased to be just a computer company. The elegant technical accessory would soon become a popular phenomenon among music listeners.
The revolutionary iPhone smartphone. The public saw the first generation of the cell phone, which incorporates features of a Tablet PC, in 2007.