The people who are crazy enough
to think they can change
the world are the ones who do.
—Apple’s “Think Different” commercial, 1997
THIS AWESOME AUCTION ENDS ON SUNDAY,
SEPTEMBER 23, 2012|
SCARCE, ANTIQUE, VINTAGE, HARD TO FIND, ONE OF A KIND & GENERALLY COOL
COLLECTIBLE ITEMS ON EBAY!|
WITH STEVE JOBS!
RARE SENIOR YEAR
WOZNIAK'S SENIOR PHOTO
* STEVE WOZNIAK ELECTRONICS CLUB
& SCIENCE CLUB PHOTOS
* STEVE JOBS &
ELECTRONICS MENTOR, MR. McCOLLUM
STEVE JOBS & STEVE WOZNIAK'S
* STEVE'S SISTER, LESLIE WOZNIAK
* ALLEN BAUM, STEVE JOBS' & STEVE
WOZNIAK'S PRANKSTER PAL WHO
INTRODUCED THEM TO THE HOMEBREW
* SCHOOL PRINCIPAL, MR. WARREN F.
BRYLD, OBJECT OF THE "SWAB
* AD FOR SUNNYVALE HARDWARE WHERE THE
"TWO STEVES" BOUGHT COMPUTER PARTS
* STEVE WOZNIAK'S SCHOLASTIC
* PLUS JEFF SEVY, FORMER NFL
THE CHICAGO BEARS, SEATTLE SEAHAWKS
1968 “Pegasus” Year Book,
Homestead High School Cupertino California. This is Steve Wozniak's Senior
year Graduation High School
Photo Yearbook. Steve Wozniak along with Steve Jobs was co-founder of Apple
Computers. Jobs said “Woz was the first person I’d met who knew more electronics
than I did”.
Stephen Gary Wozniak (born August 11,
1950) known as Steve Wozniak or Woz, is an American computer engineer and
programmer who founded Apple Computer (now Apple Inc.) with Steve Jobs. Wozniak
is the inventor of the Apple I computer and its successor, the Apple II
computer, which contributed significantly to the microcomputer revolution of
STEPHEN WOZNIAK. The star electronics geek at Homestead
High; Jobs figured out how to package and market his amazing circuit boards and
became his partner in founding Apple.
~ CLICK IMAGES TO ENLARGE ~
INSPIRED BY THE BOOK "STEVE JOBS"
BY WALTER ISAACSON, I AM NOW OFFERING THESE RARE AND SOON-TO- SHOOT-UP-IN-VALUE
STEVE JOBS, APPLE COMPUTER COLLECTIBLE ITEMS. ADAM SORKIN, WHO WON AN ACADEMY
AWARD FOR HIS SCREENPLAY FOR THE BLOCKBUSTER MOVIE "THE SOCIAL NETWORK" ABOUT
FACEBOOK CREATOR MARK ZUCKERBERG, HAS SIGNED ON TO ADAPT THE BIOPIC OF THIS
FASCINATING, TELL ALL BOOK. DEMAND IS ALREADY ON THE RISE FOR APPLE COMPUTERS
BUY IT NOW!
PLEASE NOTE: THIS YEARBOOK WAS NOT PERSONALLY OWNED BY STEVE WOZNIAK
While a student in McCollum’s class, Jobs became friends with a graduate who was
the teacher’s all-time favorite and a school legend for his
wizardry in the
class. Stephen Wozniak, whose younger brother Mark had been on a swim team with
Jobs, was almost five years older than Jobs and far
more knowledgeable about
electronics. But emotionally and socially he was still a high school geek.
During his senior year he got a part-time job at Sylvania and had the chance to
work on a computer for the first time. He learned FORTRAN from
a book and
read the manuals for most of the systems of the day, starting with the Digital
Equipment PDP-8. Then he studied the specs for the latest
tried to redesign the computers using these newer parts. The challenge he set
himself was to replicate the design using the fewest
Each night he would try to improve his drawing from the night before. By the end
of his senior year, he had become a master.
“I was now designing computers
with half the number of chips the actual company had in their own design, but
only on paper.” He never told his
friends. After all, most
seventeen-year-olds were getting their kicks in other ways.
... When it
was finished, Fernandez told Wozniak there was someone at Homestead High he
should meet. “His name is Steve. He likes to do
pranks like you do, and he’s
also into building electronics like you are.” It may have been the most
significant meeting in a Silicon Valley garage
since Hewlett went into Packard’s
thirty-two years earlier. “Steve and I just sat on the sidewalk in front of
Bill’s house for the longest time, just
sharing stories—mostly about pranks
we’d pulled, and also what kind of electronic designs we’d done,” Wozniak
recalled. “We had so much in
common. Typically, it was really hard for me to
explain to people what kind of design stuff I worked on, but Steve got it right
away. And I liked him.
He was kind of skinny and wiry and full of energy.”
Jobs was also impressed. “Woz was the first person I’d met who knew more
electronics than I
did,” he once said, stretching his own expertise. “I liked
him right away. I was a little more mature than my years, and he was a little
less mature than
his, so it evened out. Woz was very bright, but emotionally
he was my age.”
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R.I.P. Steve Jobs: 1955-2011