Steve Jobs is dead

You will ask yourself what the message on a Saab blog has to look for. I come out as Apple and Steve Jobs Fan, who has been working with the products of Steve Jobs and his friends since the beginning.

In the private museum of my company are as old as a device Apple Lisa and an Apple II of course fully functional. We never disposed of one of his inventions, the older Apple was “only” put away. In contrast to boxes from other manufacturers.

Steve Jobs has shaped my everyday life like no other inventor and visionary. Out of respect for his genius, the blog is silent all day today.

The Apple community mourns, around the globe. If you want to show your respect to Steve Jobs, you can Apple page visit.


4 thoughts on "Steve Jobs is dead"

  • Ahhh ... that I find this message here today is good. Because I'm really hit. My first contact with Apple was in 1990, a MAC plus, 9 inch SW monitor. Software: Mac Write and MAC Paint. A revelation for me, I realized in the first hour in front of this box that a computer can be a great thing. Steve Jobs has shaped my professional life as a communication designer extremely, yes, it would not have been possible that way. The MAC itself and other APPLE devices are part of my everyday life and, of course, have become an integral part of my private life.

    Steve Jobs has left a powerful legacy that we can use for ourselves every day, but also a gap that will not fill so quickly. He is certainly one of the greats of our time.

    Steve Jobs also shows us what you can achieve, that thinking out of the box, thinking ahead, bringing us further, no adjusted Dahin-Dümpeln! Maybe a day that is also a sign for SAAB decision makers, to pause, to think. For me, I can only say, in my little world, it's such a day.

    Thanks for all.

  • Hello Tom,

    a nice gesture to let the blog rest today. We all have a good time to take a break on the hunt for more news or water level reports of our favorite brand.
    as far as apple is concerned, i was able to evade the magic of the brand for a long time. but since my wife has been using an ipad, it has grabbed me too. now saving for a macbook ...
    Steve Jobs will be missing the world.
    An investor of his punch would have or would have done well saab.

  • even if i oute myself as an exclusive windows user, which is certainly no longer a real problem with today's generation of hard- and software, i am really deeply affected by death steve jobs, certainly one of the greatest visionaries and genius of our time.
    since iphone, i'm no longer interested in what other manufacturers offer, even though i was a fan of ericsson phones for many years, also out of sweden's love.
    it should make you think that even a steve job with all its possibilities had to die so young.
    this man had what you no longer want to acknowledge today in the age of equalization: he had charisma, was genius and still connected with an unerring instinct for markets and customers. Thank God there is no scheme for that.
    this is unique and due to his unpretentious style, he was also simply likable.
    Whenever genies die, there remains a gap that can not be closed.

  • Moin Tom.

    That with the death was also my first message today. Too bad.
    Because SJ was one of the most groundbreaking people in the computer world (if you look at PC history, you can not get around SJ and find that he has been instrumental in many significant developments, or even recognized their potential (eg mouse, graphic OS, etc.)).
    Death SJ is a loss.

    Besides Saab, I am also a Mac fan (although I see myself more as a user than a fanboy).
    My entry into the Mac world was a Powerbook (Pismo) in 2000 and since then the Macs have slowly and completely displaced the Win PCs for me. I had known Macs for a few years from my “fanatical” friend and neighbor. But I always dismissed his “chatter” as nonsense.

    When I became “self-employed” after graduation (I worked properly with Macs there for the first time), I was faced with the choice: Mac or Windows (because buying all the relevant software for both systems wasn't possible).
    And even though Apple 2000 / 2001 was almost dead (hmmm, I'm somehow familiar from another industry), I deliberately chose the Mac and never regretted it.

    In all these years I haven't even had a Mac technician here (more often for the PCs I still had at the time), never serious failures or even data loss. And thanks to Timemachine, transferring an entire system to a new computer is now child's play. And (for customers) I've still installed a Windows version on a single Mac via Parallels - but fortunately I rarely have to use it. That's why the Mac pays off for me every day!

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