A Macintosh SE used by Apple co-founder Steve Jobs at Next is a highlight lot at an upcoming technology auction, alongside Apple memorabilia and artifacts from science and space history.
A number of documents signed by Steve Jobs and other tech pioneers, as well as additional collectible Apple memorabilia, is set to hit the auction block later in July.
One of the first batch of Apple-1 computers already has a bid of $250,000 at a new auction of Apple memorabilia, while a stained Versace shirt belonging to Steve Jobs is now at $1,300.
Imran Chaudhri, co-designer of the iPhone, says he bought a NeXT Cube specifically to stop Steve Jobs saying how much better it was than the Mac.
When he returned to Apple, Steve Jobs dismantled its typical corporate structure and radically changed how the entire business was managed. The benefits of that rethinking about corporate structure are still being leveraged today.
An audio recording of Steve Jobs revealing the NeXT computer shortly after its official launch has been released in full.
Collectors of Apple memorabilia have an opportunity to acquire a rare magazine signed by co-founder and former CEO Steve Jobs, with a copy of Fortune bearing his signature going up for auction on July 30.
Computer scientist Larry Tesler was the inventor of copy-and-paste as we know it today, and was also the guide that showed Steve Jobs the Xerox PARC systems that would inspire the Macintosh.
Most college students today have only known Apple as the fashionable, popular, commercially competent, and trend setting global technology giant it is today. However, 23 years ago Apple Computer, Inc. was struggling to survive while trying to sell Macs in a PC world centered around Microsoft Windows. Things began to change after Apple acquired NeXT in a surprise deal that was announced in the last week of 1996 and was completed on February 7, 1997.