স্মার্টফোন জগতের জায়ান্ট অ্যাপলের অপ্রকাশিত ছবি

অনেকের হয়তো মনে আছে, যখন স্টিভ জবস তার কোম্পনী অ্যাপল ছেড়ে চলে গিয়েছিলেন এবং তারপরে কোম্পানীতে অনেক বড় লসের মুখোমুখি পড়ে, কিন্তু তিনি অনেক বছর পর তার কোম্পানী অ্যাপলে ফিরে আসেন এবং তারপর অসম্ভব ভাবে কোম্পানী লাভের মুখ দেখতে থাকে, এবং বর্তমানে বিশ্বের নেতৃত্বস্থানীয় কোম্পানীর মধ্যে একটি। অ্যাপলের অপ্রকাশিত কিছু ছবি আপনাদেরকে দেখানো হলঃ

অ্যাপলের অপ্রকাশিত ছবিগুলোর মধ্যে প্রথমে রয়েছে অ্যাপলের প্রতিষ্ঠাকালের ছবি। অ্যাপল প্রতিষ্ঠা হয় ১৯৭৬ সালের ১ এপ্রিলে, স্টিভ জবসের সাথে ছিলেন স্টিভ ওজনাইক। তাদের যাত্রা শুরু হয় ক্যালিফোর্নিয়াতে।

apple-was-cofounded-on-april-1-1976-by-steve-jobs-and-steve-wozniak-in-los-altos-california

 

তিনি হচ্ছেন কোম্পানীর তৃতীয় কো-ফাউন্ডার

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অ্যাপল কোম্পানীর তৃতীয় কো-ফাউন্ডার ওয়ানে প্রথম লোগো তৈরি করেনঃPic of his idea for the Apple logo He is the unknown founder of Apple - and a man whose role in the tech company's past is glossed over in Ashton Kutcher's new movie about the career of Steve Jobs. Yet today engineer Ron Wayne hopes that the film Jobs will show the tech pioneer’s darker side and odd behaviour.. Wayne, 79, wants ‘Jobs,’ a film starring Ashton Kutcher to reveal that the late design genius – often viewed as a great public speaker –  was socially awkward and manipulative.  In an exclusive interview, Wayne has lifted the lid on the boisterous, treacherous nature of the iconic American innovator, who almost single-handedly turned the electronic firm into a billion dollar empire. “If you had your choice between Steve Jobs and an ice cube you would nestle up to the ice cube for warmth. It was essentially his way or the highway in many of his business decisions,” Wayne blazed. “But he needed that drive, that focus and he combined that with the recognition of what would work to make Apple what it is today. “He was focused and had a determined attitude. If he had some place he wanted to be, the last place you wanted to be was between him and it, because you would have a footprint on your forehead!”  Wayne founded Apple Computer alongside visionary Jobs and Steve Wozniak on April 1, 1976.  But less than two weeks later he relinquished his stock for just $800 missing out on a billionaire fortune. It is estimated Wayne would be worth over $2bn if he had  stayed on board. Clips from the trailer of the movie show how Wayne’s pal engineer Wozniak built a home computer by hooking up circuits to his TV set. Jobs had the vision then to work that technology into what would become the PCs and laptops of today. Wayne walked out on the business because he felt Jobs was rushing into buying too many parts without enough capital to support his plans. “I made a decision that allowed me to pursue my interest. I honestly don’t regret walking away at all. " Wayne said. "I knew the Wozniak design for a personal computer was going to be a successful product. But who could have anticipated it would be what it is today.  "If I had stayed with Apple and accepted the limitations on my philosophy of life I could have well ended up the richest man in the cemetery. "I was in my 40s, these kids were whirlwinds. It was like having a tiger by the tail. “My passion was not in computers, but slot machines. “It was a handicap that I didn’t realize I had no business sense. I learned that when I went into business building slot machines instead.” Around the world Jobs is viewed as a pioneer of modern technology, who had an easy-going nature and dry sense of humour. However, through their earliest dealings he noticed that Jobs was an argumentative man prone to losing his temper. “He was a volatile man, definitely excitable,” Wayne recalled. “Jobs had a temper and he was a very serious person because he wanted work done instantly. “He would argue with you or he would walk out of the room if he didn’t get his way. “He had a point of view and he never bent from that, unless you came out with one damn good argument. And that was difficult because he had a steel trap mind.” In 2003, Job was diagnosed with a rare and less aggressive form of pancreatic cancer called pancreatic neuroendocrine cancer. But rather than immediately remove the tumor growing on his pancreas, Jobs kept a strict vegan diet with large quantities of fresh carrot and fruit juices.  Add to that a regime of acupuncture, frequent bowel cleansings and  hydrotherapy, he continued seeking alternative diets and medicines for a further 9 months against the advice of doctors and his family. It wasn't until a CAT scan revealed that the tumor had grown and possibly spread that he underwent surgery in 2004.  Jobs lost his battle with cancer in 2011, but Wayne believes that it was his stubbornness and focus on building Apple that cost him his life aged just 56. “Jobs was a stubborn man. The things he believed in, he believed absolutely. In many cases you could not convince him to the contrary,”  Wayne said: “It was difficult to change his mind I would say it (alternative diets) very adversely affected his health. “The usual run of pancreatic cancer is about a year, but he had enough resources to stretch it out to at least eight years. “Rather than go to the doctor, Jobs wanted to treat the situation himself. The things that were important to him he knew and understood and had mastery of, but if it didn’t fit into his mind then he considered it trivia. “He was very single minded about what he wanted to do and that was his driving force. He developed intentions and he did it. The last place you wanted to be was between Steve and where he wanted to be. It is the dynamic personality that made Apple, and as long as he was heading the enterprise it was successful.” Despite a premature end to his life, Wayne believes Jobs would be happen with his lasting legacy. “I think he found peace. He did exactly what he wanted in his life. He got the result and was fully satisfied with his achievement,” Wayne divulged. "I don’t think he imagined it would be this big. I think he labored to make it this big. Wayne continued: “He’s left behind a psychological imprint that will ensure Apple continues to be innovative long after his death. “After he came back the first time he fell ill, he made sure he built  a team that shared his philosophical approach to what is done. “You eventually reach a point where the company has such momentum of its own.” While Jobs appeared to be a cool, calm operator, in his 20s he was unsure that Apple would work. He took Ron aside as he panicked about whether his computer dreams would work, or if he would end up a broke failure. “He asked me if he should go ahead with the Apple enterprise because there were a lot of things he wanted to do. “My comment was that whatever he wanted he could do it a lot more effectively if he had money in his pocket. “I said, ‘go ahead do the Apple thing and go off and do whatever you want.’ But it is a risk in that when you have made a lot of money, don’t forgot what you wanted the money for. He forgot. “I think he became so enamored with the job of making money, the job itself became the driving force. “I don't think the money mattered to him as much as playing the game became the driving force of his life.” The biopic of Steve Jobs’ life has been drafted into a Hollywood movie featuring funnyman Ashton Kutcher in the title role. Ron says the film’s protagonist looks like a young Jobs but has no idea who he is. “I have heard the title ‘Two And A Half Men,’ but no more. I am sorry. I am an anachronism." He added: “Steve Jobs was larger than life and I am sure the public will find it entertaining.  “It should be a very successful film.” The trailer to the motion picture references the moments when Wayne was with Jobs, including his start up in a garage, designing with Wozniak and as an engineer at Atari. Producers appear to have left Wayne out of the Jobs’ adventure, grinning he added: “Typical. I am after all the unknown founder. “But it’s not unreasonable.” Wayne hopes his former associate’s relaxed fashion and lifestyle is captured in the film. Atari co-workers often moaned the star stank and appeared unkempt as he refused to wear deodorant, shower or clean daily. “Jobs was an extremely casual person,” Wayne mused. “He never went to a tailor as his clothes never fit properly. His neck was not big and he always wore big collars too large. “He was never a clothes horse. He cared about what he was doing only. He didn’t have diddly care about any of that stuff. “When he came back from a trip to India he looked emancipated and had suffered from many illnesses. He had very little regard for his health  and how he looked or appeared to others.” Wayne was left shocked in 2011 when Steve Jobs’ authorized biography revealed a private discussion between him and his business partner when Ron came out as gay. “I understand I was outed in his book,” Wayne exclaimed. “He told the world I was gay, which I have to be honest is quite true. “I didn’t read the book and I don’t know the context, but I don't think he fully understood the implications of expressing this understanding. “I’m sure it wasn't vindictive, but I was taken aback by it.” When Jobs dreamed up the idea of home computers, he drafted in Ron to act as a broker between him and Wozniak. Ron also drew visions of Job’s view on what a home computer should look like. He still has the original drawings he made that show Jobs’ creative mind. The plans show how revolutionary the three Apple creators were as the Apple Computer bears a resemblance to the company’s huge selling laptops.  In 1976, Wayne left Apple after he felt that Jobs’ decision to splash  over a $1500 on parts for a product was ill-advised.  In the next few years, Jobs and Wozniak invited him back to rejoin the firm, but Ron wanted to make it big in fruit machines. Then, in 2000, following a failed slot machine business venture, he got a call from Jobs out of the blue. Wayne, who doesn’t own an Apple product, was invited to a new launch by the then CEO of Apple Inc. for a new launch. “In about 2000, when I was living in a stamp shop in Tucson, Arizona I got a phone call from Jobs. “There wasn’t much chit chat and he told me he had booked a flight for me to come to San Francisco and that I was staying at a hotel where his chauffeur would pick me up. “There was no ‘Hello’ and I wondered if there was an ulterior motive. “So I went there and the next morning I get taken to a convention centre, where Apple were presenting a new computer. “I was put in the front row and out came Jobs, who did his usual spiel.  “After that I am escorted backstage where we chat casually for four or five minutes, followed by 30 minutes wandering around the convention talking. “He excused himself and then returns to take me to lunch at the Apple plant cafeteria. “Wozniak joined us and the three of us carried on this conversation about absolutely nothing. “Then, Jobs said: ‘Great seeing you again.’ It was like don’t let the door kick you in the ass on the way out and I was back in the car and back to Tucson thinking what the hell was that about? “I was waiting for Jobs to tell me what I was there for. The phone never rang and I never heard from him again. “It is easy to assume he was gloating, or him saying ‘look how well I am doing?’ but till this day I don’t know what that was about.” While Ron has mixed feelings on Jobs, he remains close to Wozniak.  “Woz is the most gracious man I have ever met in my life. He is very kind and has so much time for people. “I was at a MacWorld event talking to some people and there comes Woz charging through the crowd treating me like a long lost brother and we had a fascinating conversation.. “He wrote the forward for my book. He is an absolutely wonderful guy and has a great sense of humour. “In Vegas, when he was with his family he checked into hotel and he took with him a booklet of uncut strips of paper money, which is legal. “He tore off two dollar bills and hands it to the valet. "Ten minutes later these FBI officials turn up wanting to know about his money. "These guys must have left scratching their heads as Woz was the slickest talker. Other than him no-one saw the funny side of it.” Ron admits his business career has been disastrous. He stayed at Atari until 1977, but left after a takeover. “Atari had been a wonderful fly by the seat of your pants company. You could be hired as a janitor and if you had an idea within minutes you would be in their development lab,” Ron said. “A company took over and Atari lost its edge and creativity. I didn't go along with it and the management dispensed of my services.” Wayne then took a break from the design world to open a stamp store near his home in Southern California. “I had been modestly involved in stamps and coins all my life and a saw an empty shop which I could rent for $150 a month and I thought I decided what the heck. “It took me a year to build a clientele. But I had a couple of break-ins and bought a pistol to protect myself. "But when I thought about what I would do with it if I needed to use the gun, I closed the shop and worked from home.” Wayne then moved to a division of Japanese company STS working on computer modems as chief draughtsman. He was then poached by Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory as a model builder to create industrial facilities. He spent two years building a fusion nuclear reaction plant model, but again disaster struck. “It was great, and I would be still with them today, but when they offered me a job and asked where I had got my university degree that was the end because I didn’t have a college education.” Wayne ended up at Thor Electronics in 1982, where he took on the role of chief designer before he retired in 1999. He says his proudest achievement was designing a cable box for Navy Seals helping them communicate more effectively with a communications box in a war zone. After his topsy-turvy career, Ron retired to Ormond Beach in Florida,  buying a supersized mansion with a swimming pool, games room, three-car garage and workshop. But soon after he suffered another blow of tragic luck. “One day someone broke into my safe in my garage and took my life savings “My life savings had been in metal - 145 ounces in gold and vast amount of collectors coins. “I couldn't get insurance on gold, the coins or cash. I had to sell the house to recover and I moved to Nevada. It was hard and I suffered a terrible loss. "But I took the approach that I would not make myself sick over it as well. “I am 79 and doing well in terms of psychological and mental health. I do not let these things affect me. “Burning off emotional energy does much more damage. “It is a matter of self control and how much you are willing to spend on emotional response. Reason tells you there are certain things you do and don't do.” Wayne moved to a small mobile home in Pahrump, Nevada where he enjoys days working on design ideas and watching old British dramas like Rumpole Of The Bailey. “I built a modern slot machine with the old mechanical feel of the old slot machines, where users hear the crash of coins when they win. “My idea was to put 40 machines together in the corner of a casino to eelive what it was like to gamble in the 1920s. “If I could I would do it today if someone would help fund the project.” Reflecting on his career, Ron said: “Every time I have worked as a business man it has been flaming disaster. “I was not prepared to make it at Apple. I always hoped that I would meet a character like Jobs who was more compatible to what I wanted to do with my life. I prefer people more personable.  "But then again if you had everything you could possibly want, you would be content for 10 minutes. I would have liked to be more successful, financially comfortable and made a more successful dent in some aspect of the world. "|Although I can very honestly say I have had a more eventful life than many other people in this world."

 

অ্যাপলের প্রথম অফিস ছিল একটি গেরেজে, কোন বাড়ীর গেরেজ ছিল তা দেখানো হলঃ

apples-first-offices-was-the-garage-of-jobs-parents

 

কোম্পানীর তৈরি প্রথম প্রোডাক্ট

Apple_I

 

হাতের তৈরি ডিজাইন ডায়াগ্রাম

the-apple-i-was-invented-by-wozniak-who-also-hand-built-every-kit-here-you-can-see-his-hand-drawn-design-diagrams-for-the-apple-i-computer

The post স্মার্টফোন জগতের জায়ান্ট অ্যাপলের অপ্রকাশিত ছবি appeared first on টেক ম্যাগজি.

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