For four decades, Steve Jobs created the gadgets and toys we use for work and play.
Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak cofound Apple on April Fools' Day and begin building the first Apple computer in Jobs's garage.
The Apple II launches, giving the Silicon Valley startup its first mainstream success and driving it toward an initial stock offering.
With a price of nearly $10,000, the Apple Lisa is a flop, but it pioneers a graphical interface that will later find a home in the Mac.
Jobs unveils the Macintosh, his "insanely great" project. With its mouse and user interface, the Mac redefines computing.
The Mac II debuts with a color screen. Jobs is out of the company, but he's working on the technologies that will lead Apple's rebirth.
Apple's first portable weighs nearly 16 pounds and sells dismally. Still, it paves the way for the PowerBook, which becomes a cultural icon.
New models such as the Macintosh Quadra target high-end users, but as the 1990s wear on, Apple's fortunes begin to slide.
Apple's first personal digital assistant, the Newton, is roundly mocked. Jobs discontinues it after returning to Apple.
Now Apple's "interim" CEO, Jobs begins …