The story of how Apple launched the smartphone industry was told by Steve Jobs in the 1990s.
His vision for the future was bold.
Jobs had a vision of what mobile phones would become.
He believed it would take us from one phone to many, and from one computer to many.
He said, we’ll have our own internet and we’ll be able to do things that nobody can do.
In many ways, Apple’s vision of the future, and the future of our lives, has come true.
But how did it happen?
How did Apple become the world’s dominant smartphone manufacturer?
How does a company that started out with the idea of making phones for the wealthy survive in today’s world?
This is the story of why Apple was able to create a billion-dollar business and a billion dollar smartphone company.
The story starts with Steve Jobs, a man who would change the course of American manufacturing forever.
Here is a glimpse of Steve Jobs at the age of 26.
Steve Jobs (Photo: John Locher/Getty Images)Steve Jobs was born in 1945 in Los Angeles.
He grew up in a suburb of Los Angeles and attended a small private school.
He got his first job working for a small computer company at age 19.
It was there that he first saw the power of computers and the way they could revolutionize the way that businesses were run.
That first job gave him a chance to see the world of computers, and to see how they were able to be used in ways that he thought were new and exciting.
Jobs began designing his own personal computers at age 21, and by his early 20s, he had the hardware design of a young genius.
He was a self-taught engineer.
Jobs’ first computer was the PC, which was a $100,000 machine in the late 1950s.
It ran Windows.
It had the same operating system as the Mac, and it was also the first computer that anyone could run.
Jobs loved the idea.
The PC was the best way to work, and he loved to play games and write software.
He loved the way it could take a boring, unorganized, unskilled job and turn it into something much more rewarding.
It wasn’t until Steve Jobs’ 20s that he was able take his first big step into making computers that would be the future.
He had the idea for the iPhone and iPad.
By then, the Apple II was in production.
Jobs was one of the first engineers to be hired to build the Apple I computer, and later the first to be fired from Apple.
The idea for a computer was born Jobs’ dream came true.
Jobs spent the next two decades building the world, from his first design team in 1975 to his current team of more than 100 people, in an effort to design the computers that will be the foundation of a new era in computing.
Jobs created the world around us The story begins with Jobs at a young age.
In 1971, Jobs was working at a small company called Sun Microsystems in his hometown of Los Altos, California.
He made a couple of computer keyboards, and one of them sold well.
It sold because it was the first keyboard to offer a mechanical keypad.
It offered a lot of functionality for people who didn’t have a mechanical keyboard.
And it offered an alternative to the type of mechanical keyboards that were out there.
Jobs wanted to make keyboards that worked for all kinds of different uses.
Jobs liked the idea because the way he did things had a lot to do with the way the world was developing at the time.
Jobs and his colleagues were looking for ways to create something that would allow people to do everything from writing to watching movies on a computer.
Jobs, however, did not want to make mechanical keyboards.
He wanted to do a whole new type of keyboard, one that could be used for a whole variety of things, and could offer all kinds and all sorts of capabilities that no other keyboard could.
The first computer keyboards were built by Steve Ballmer (Photo by Ron Galella, AP)Ballmer and his engineers at Sun Microscons office.
Ballmer and a team at Sun came up with the first mechanical keyboard in 1972.
They built it out of a bunch of components that could handle a variety of different keyboards, including mechanical keyboards, keyboards with keys that could move around and other keyboards.
Ballmers team went on to build all the keyboards that would become the iPhone, iPad, and iPod.
In fact, Ballmer’s team had to design and build more than half of all the Apple products in the 1970s.
The company had more than 3,500 employees at the beginning of the 20th century.
Ballers team was responsible for the entire Apple brand, which included the iPod, iPhone, and iPad, as well as Apple Watch and Apple TV.
In addition to building the first iPhones, iPads, and iPods, Ballers also designed and built the