Apple Inc. is no mere computer company, thank you. It's a way of life. If you consider yourself a true "Apple person," take this quiz and find out how much you really know.
Jobs and Wozniak met at San Francisco's Homebrew Computer Club in the mid 1970s.
Wayne, we assume, is still kicking himself after getting only $800 for his share of Apple.
Yep, the original Apple I sold for the devilishly low price of $666.66.
The Apple Lisa made its debut in 1983 but soon tanked, in part because of its high price.
Ridley Scott directed the legendary commercial, which introduced the Macintosh.
Not true at all. We just made it up.
The first online Apple store opened on that date, but the first brick-and-mortar Apple store opened on May 19, 2001, in Tysons Corner, Va.
True. But it wasn't long before the now-famous apple logo took its place.
True. The price of a new iPhone dropped to a mere $99.
Nope, sorry. Jobs remained on medical leave, and Phil Schiller, senior vice president for product marketing, did the keynote.
Twice as much Apple revenue comes from hand-held devices and music as comes from computer sales.
Design and marketing were Jobs' strengths, not electronics.
The mid-1990s were a low point for Apple.
The graphical user interface, which replaced the typed-in commands of early computers, helped popularize Apple's Macintosh computers. But the GUI was invented by Xerox Corp. in the early 1970s.
Apple called the computer the Macintosh 128 because of its 128 KB of memory. It had a 9-inch (22.9-centimeter) screen.
Apple's gateway can connect a computer to the Internet or to peripherals like printers. But it's called the AirPort.
OSX is based on UNIX, which was developed by AT&T in the early 1970s and made available to software developers.
Woz wants to be an Aussie in part because of the country's plan to make high-speed broadband Internet available to all.
The QuickTake camera, which cost $750, only held eight 640x480-pixel pictures. It was discontinued in 1997.
Both NEC and Motorola offered video calling as early as 2003.