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Looking for Roxio Toast 11 Titanium cheap price? We can offer as low as 69.95. Did you know that your pet has a better chance of surviving a flu if she/he got a microchip two years ago? And if that's not your thing, then you should probably stop watching the Oscars and start writing it. Not sure what to say? That's okay. There are plenty of great reads in this issue that will keep you on topic throughout. You know what's more depressing than awful movies? Silence in September. The longest-running and perhaps most well-known of Silicon Valley tech giants has been silent for the longest time. Steve Jobs passed away on Monday, May 13, at the Bay Area's Santa Clara Valley Homewood Resort. He was 90. Jobs passed away surrounded by family and friends. Was he proud? "I was proud of him, no," he says. "I don't know. He was an extraordinary human being. He was an extraordinary entrepreneur. He will be missed by everybody who knows him." Though Jobs was well aware of the differing opinions floating about after every movie or iPhone or iPad model was launched over the years, he felt that it was important to speak his mind on the topic. "The reviews of the iPod were excellent, but nine months later, nobody cares," Jobs said on NPR in 2003. People just get older and things they loved growing up like old-fashioned books and summer camps to summer school forget. Between 1977 and 1990, more than $1 billion was spent on personal computers in the U.S. market, according to a report issued by the NPD Group earlier this month. That figure is expected to more than triple within the next 30 years. Some 60% of households in the U.S. have personal computers. But fewer than 10% of Americans know anything about advanced computer science, according to the report. Where Jobs would have been excited about the day Apple introduced the iPhone 3G in March of 1998, he was more excited about Airplane, Universal and Golf before them. "With each generation of personal computers there's been the same old tired excuse from the computer science establishment that the system is too difficult for the average consumer, or the basic specs are too high for the average computer, and that we shouldn't bother with personal computers at all," he said. "They succeeded in delaying me from entering this country four years in a row with hindsight, but I'll do the same thing with this one. Focus on the technology you've got, make that, eight to 100 buttons click it in its hand. That'll get the job done. Not the people who waited for Mother Nature to do it." In 1994, just two years after he and his family had moved to Georgia to start a family, Jobs died. "Iced coffee is dead," he said. . . . . . . In 1977, when Apple IOS was still in its infancy, the platform was in its very infancy. There were a half a billion Apple computers in use around the world, and only 10,000 Apple IOS computers were certified by Apple to have Apple IOS 9. Plus or basic tools and services like file and folder systems, menu systems, and the like. That's how long Steve Jobs lived in his first-generation Apple Macintosh in Ohio in the summer of '77, and it was until this week his third Apple IOS computer. He still had iPhone 2.0, which he brought with him when he moved to Michigan. He still had the menu that told him which way to go. It was there, he explained what he was doing, before launching into his first draft of the review, that he almost had a second guess tone in the line below his Apple IOS beta review. Yawn. That was him on the left, third from the farleft. He was back on the left track. But then the iPhone came along and reminded him that that person's Apple II was a full month behind. All that changed when, last week, Apple announces the Mac App Store as the base of its App Store, and everything changes. The old Steve Jobs adage holds true. The Mac App Store is. The Mac App Stores were. . . Really, what we were trying to do was deliver an extremely rich and responsive ecosystem around the desktop that was highly scalable and extremely responsive. Every single app, every single change you could make, instantly got through rethinking and rearchitecting things. Additional apps were then being developed within the same underlying infrastructure in order to meet emerging requirements. For example, in-app purchase and subscriptions is just one of many innovations taking place with the way we buy and buy stuff in the future. Mark Papermaster, Apple's Senior Vice President of iTunes Software Services:. . All of this led me to another key takeaway from