Networking News Corporation Inc.
The lightning MACINTOSH network and why future 1984 won’t be like 1984 🌐
I would like to open this published story with a quote from the man who envisioned how it would play out:
“It’s 1958,” he began. “IBM passes up the chance to buy a young, fledgling company that has just invented a new technology called xerography⁴³. Two years later, Xerox is born, and IBM has been kicking itself ever since.”¹
Steve Jobs knew and lived the future almost as well as he retold the past. I started with a quote from Jobs in a first-person account on David Burnell’s blog entry post — Close Encounters with Steve Jobs (Part 11). It’s a peculiar story but it opened my eyes because it filled in a lot of things I already partially understood. This time it struck me because it was mixed with quotes I had never read by Jobs himself. I trusted the source too because I was able to pull it from my usual wikis. Perhaps why it doesn’t forward circulate is because the blog itself could be from the late part of Jobs’ tenure at Apple, or conflict with when we thought he left Apple. Maybe, Jobs never left Apple and this entry is up for debate on the newswires. Regardless, the language does have a block in place with web interoperability and that has to do with the page’s extension — making me question if these types of sites I see all over are extended from the older origins of the web, things like Bulletin Board Systems, USENET, and others in that pre-world wide web proposal period and after the ARPANET. HTML⁴⁴ and .html extended⁴⁵ is not the same thing. HTML is the language in which the page is written and .html extended is how it is viewed on the browser (in my naive understanding). So .html extended Chrome extended a possibly archaic 1980’s pre-weblog like this to the modern web. Maybe it was even the first instance of the live stream because of the demo described. In this article I will describe my reasoning as I try connecting the dots (matrix). Internet Explorer’s executables⁴⁶ for HTML further created separation that bridges will be and are being built to cross.
One such bridge comes from the current fusion of Microsoft Edge Developers Edge browser and Chrome Developers Chrome browser by using the same rendering engine (Chromium) will bring light to this discovery someday. This is a demo that paved the way for the iPhone and so much more. It was always the plan is what I am coming to understand. People don’t realize just how far reaching these efforts were. They don’t realize how unified they were. That’s also because people are just people. They don’t know the incentive that everyone had to make this happen, but I can tell you I see it clearer and clearer each day. I think if one side asks forgiveness only a fool would reject the other. This is one of the greatest steps forward in human history — possibly the greatest of all time. I’m not just saying that, I believe it.
We peg movements in history and feats to single notable people like Tim Berners-Lee and the World Wide Web. We don’t ever understand the depths of such accomplishments. It’s a network of people and a team of servicing organizations that brought us to this point. People probably don’t realize that the service of Apple Computer Repair (which I suspect is Apple Computer Company⁴⁷ ) stretches back to the 1970’s and before because of whose work was carried on with that “architecture” that is likely now even further back than the 1900’s — even if those people hadn’t yet realized they could keep going further and further with their expectations. I am sure many people died never seeing this day anywhere but their minds. I am forever indebted to that amount of self-sacrifice and drive. So much so that I am right here trying to show it before the time I am confirmed to have the financial benefit of foresight. These people were and are still my 👀 and you really are on my mind.
I can thank Peter Thiel for helping me realize I wasn’t crazy by being entrepreneurial about my life (see Chapter 2). The truth as I say it is no where near complete, but I am writing about what I can confirm because I’ve accepted the actual facts. It’s been an 👀 opening experience. I just wanted to make that acknowledgement before I go on with this article. I may not even finish it by the time all of these things come to light in one way or another. I just want people to know I tried my best.
Mackenstein 198?: Jobs & His Lost Demo
This first-hand account¹ that I started off quoting, gives (some of) the nuts and bolts that made Jobs’ demonstration possible at this Apple Computer event:
As luck would have it, the Mac team had acquired just enough pre-released 64K memory chips to put together two 512K Macs, one of which was the machine sitting on the table. Otherwise, a 128K Mac, the kind Apple customers could actually buy, could never manage to do all the magical tricks Steve Jobs planned to demonstrate.¹
The pre-released 64K chips are a long story. I am going to trace around that topic in the section about the IBM 8100 Information System because its the reason why this event is not realized yet and none of this information is public even though its well known by anyone with privilege to the ashton kutcher but up not talking about Ashton Kutcher (Jobs), I’m talking about the Associated Press, AP Corporate Comms on @Medium. Again, I will give the IBM 8100 Information System its own section and I will tie it to this demonstration and the Macintosh.
“Today,” Jobs continued as he removed the drape over the Mac and unzipped its carrying case, lifting it dramatically out of the bag, “for the first time ever, I’d like to let the Macintosh speak for itself.”
And thanks to a speech-generating program that had originally been written for the Apple II by a third-party developer, Mark Barton, the Macintosh, in a tinny computerized voice, spoke:
“Hello, I am the Macintosh. It sure is great to get out of that bag.”
Many of the people in the crowd, I’m sure, thought this was really the first time a computer had ever talked. They roared in approval. The little Mac with extra memory that could, continued:
“It is with considerable pride I introduce a man who has been like a father to me, Steve Jobs.”
TK The Macintosh speaking for itself are Jobs’ own words. That means the Macintosh 512K² being used (two of them) are just Macintosh to Jobs. The Macintosh 128K the author mentions is something that happened after and now I know exactly why — it’s the result of the weblog being extended to .html as I described above. The Macintosh 128K is what the original was renamed at some point in 1984. I now know that it exists as a result of it being put on the network with the Macintosh 512K. The original Apple Macintosh as of July 2018 was at the Microsoft Visitor Center, if you believe Business Insider. I’m assuming if you can tag it here, it’s all good. It will just be verified in the future.
It could be that this also forecasts how in the end, the two “512K Macs” are not the way this demo started. It means that this was how Jobs would open up a shell so to speak. It was an uncovering event. Every little detail is something I’ve gone back and examined as I write this. I know of a Mac 512K which I describe further on that comes from Brazil as a clone. Reversing the order shows that these are the link to the outpoint of the 1984 demo (collectively with the only Macintosh that is not now embedded with the original 6502 PROCESSOR from the Apple Computer — which deserves its own section after I go over how embedding is possible on the web of today.
The event continued and Steve Jobs was the magician:
Following this second introduction, Steve put the Mac through its paces. It sang to us. It performed mathematical calculations with the blinding speed of a Cray mainframe. It drew beautiful pictures. It communicated with other computers. It bounced rays off satellites and sent a subversive message to the Soviet Union.
The Mac seemed capable of doing anything Steve willed it to do and at the same time, is was as easy as pie to use and as friendly as your local kindergarten teacher.
TK I could speculate that with this demonstration Steve Jobs was definitely using the capabilities of networking to perform things that we witness today as a result of things like virtual machines, streaming, wireless communication, and that brings me to why Steve Jobs mentioned IBM, Xerox, and xerography to begin this particular demonstration. In January 1983³, before the Macintosh 512K existed, Apple did get into networking under Jobs tenure as CEO.
After the release of the Apple Lisa computer in January 1983, Apple invested considerable effort in the development of a local area networking (LAN) system for the machines. Known as AppleNet, it was based on the seminal Xerox XNS protocol stack but running on a custom 1 Mbit/s coaxial cable system rather than Xerox’s 2.94 Mbit/s Ethernet. AppleNet was announced early in 1983 with a fall introduction at the target price of $500 for plug-in AppleNet cards for the Lisa and the Apple II.
TK Protocol stack based led to stack based scripting. We have yet to see execution on that and its openly visible in Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies to mimic what was done between 1981 and 2000, which I suspect includes Xerox PARC and Microsoft as additions to the 1991 AIM alliance, and coincidentally XM satellite radio — since Jobs had bounced signals off satellites in the demonstration.
Initially, the cost of AppleNet cards was $500.³ That probably changed as a result of the embedding of the Apple I’s microprocessor, which I will discuss later in detail. It also could mean the base value of the original AppleCard was $500 and has since appreciated because of inflation — price displayed on each mac Wikipedia entry that shows the appreciation of these @Macintosh computers (even the Fat ones³²):
The width of the Fat Mac is not in its physical sense, but in the width of its network. It is the exact same size as the box of the original Macintosh, later which would become the 128K and one Macintosh 512K is theoretically 4x wider, hence a Fat Mac³³[intosh]³². Part of that Macintosh 512K³² network went “intosh” (into shell) and that is why we have embedded systems today so that the physical part of the original (its display, extensions, keyboards, and its plugs) — are no longer necessary for what it built pre-dating and existing within the web to function and exist into the future. Deep breath.
In Jobs 1984 presentation the blogger who was there recalls¹ that it included two Macintosh 512K’s to pull off and mentions the smaller Macintosh 128K. That’s a subtle nod to the networking that Jobs was using and specifically AppleNet which he talked about in 1983 with an AppleTalk developer, but it was different — a predecessor. AppleNet would have a slower bit-rate than Ethernet and use a coaxial cable to pull it off. That would be the network to assume Jobs used at this 1984 presentation. It goes to show you missing information in a recollection, even on the web, may be missing due to the very networking that allowed it to be here. I imagine when complete it will look like an ideal trefoil knot⁴⁰ (in Ropelength³⁹):
The network gets even wider when you include its clones down in Brazil³². That’s all things that need their own section after explaining some of the ways we got from formatting to networking to networking and formatting and then flipped many times over.
For now, understand that the original $500 price and conflicting information of further history on the web has much to do with networking & formatting. Just like you get the “. . .” between here and the next section when you press [SHIFT] + [ENTER], which is supposed to be only a one line break from this very paragraph, but that was just a test page³⁰ (sub-domain help) I found because I queried it using Google³¹ to get to @Medium for formatting. 😉
ENQUIRE and HyperCard + Networking = Wikileaks
The slide above⁴ is referenced in the AppleTalk Wikipedia article which I quoted from its AppleNet section. The thing about Wikipedia is I always follow the references to their source when I am researching because they have a pattern of revealing additional information seemingly missing from the entry I just studied. The information from Wikipedia’s AppleTalk entry gives the name of the reference and a link but nothing comes up on my Chrome browser. You can click the link at “Citation 2” for reference to the $500 card price, but it takes you nowhere (hello Hypercard and Enquire²⁷):
Back in 1980 Tim Berners-Lee created ENQUIRE during his initial time at CERN. The manufacturer of ENQUIRE is CERN. Here’s some background on the project that will lead to an explanation of why I cannot click on the reference to a “Slide 3.”²⁸:
ENQUIRE was a software project written in 1980 by Tim Berners-Lee at CERN, which was the predecessor to the World Wide Web. It was a simple hypertext program that had some of the same ideas as the Web and the Semantic Web but was different in several important ways.
According to Berners-Lee, the name was inspired by the title of an old how-to book, Enquire Within Upon Everything.
This overview of the project leads its Wikipedia entry. It’s enough for me to stop right there and realize what this means to the way history has unfolded and how it is a root of a common roadblock I always reach when I am digging for relevant facts. This is how I evaluate ENQUIRE:
- The World Wide Web began with a software project. Software allows content to be served and remotely accesses data. That is an embedded program but its missing the embedded processor to be serverless, thus — centralized server farms.
- ENQUIRE was the predecessor to the World Wide Web, “was”… Things change when the project is still not finished (W W W) but has been added onto over time. The World Wide Web is incomplete, it doesn’t exist in full and is still conceptual.
- ENQUIRE was a program for simple hypertext and it was an idea. Medium is somewhere that founder Evan Williams made to allow people to share ideas²⁹. Medium changed from the time it was launched too. The information for techcrunch’s (who I can’t @ here) article was supplied by an “email (Medium) sent” allowing anyone to signup. It gives a link for that but its not an email, its a Medium story (albeit invisible). It’s wrong to assume that this a link that @techcrunch got from an email and then pasted.
- The picture above is from a beta sub-domain of techcrunch.com and a few pages forward from uploads. Before that is wp-content, and that’s exactly what ENQUIRE is according to Wikipedia²⁸ (a Content management system). It’d be helpful to know how ENQUIRE was like a wiki:
Proof of work. It won’t last forever, get some COIN or OTC stocks while you still can. Once the world knows it works, they will be too crazed to write blogs post stories about it. 😆
*bidirectional hyperlinks (in Wikipedia and MediaWiki, this is approximated by the What links herefeature). This bidirectionality allows ideas, notes, etc. to link to each other without the author being aware of this. In a way, they (or, at least, their relationships) get a life of their own.
Devcoin’s devtome.com is a “doku” wiki and it has a “what links here?”⁴⁸ feature. You can see how this became “devcoin’s doku wiki” by it being linked directly. The smaller the better by the way. In one of those features less is more and also reflects the minimal value of both devcoins and pink sheet stocks. This undeniably will come into its future value and use. Specific to devtome.com, the admintest⁴⁹ (I took a picture of it below, it WILL change), shows one why traffic has been kept secret (Pageviews part is broken 👀) — meaning the value of the web traffic currency through devtome.com is not reflected on poor devcoin just yet. There’s also an underscore to make sure once updated it doesn’t fall out the bottom, again. Bet on cheap:
Ask, what exactly is Devtome? It’s a hole that leaks out crypto value and one that doesn’t catch its own web and wiki-related encompassing value. The potential when both admins add to the link tree of the Topics section will be monumental for devcoin and next when it fused to Bitcoin and correct web accounting. Think, Google Analytics for devcoin (an all encompassing cryptocurrency subsystem fuses into “Bitcoin” and OTCBB. The bullets here are squares and a different color at that. Internet Explorer’s version 7 and before are not able to recognize the metadata when using these characters — hence, no root value. Again, authors that are also admins of ENQUIRE have the problem of being unaware of their fused self. Right now, devcoin and devtome are working against eachother, even though devcoin feeds Bitcoin’s value in other directions. Devtome cannot see devcoin and devcoin cannot realize it is not Bitcoin. It’s dorky as it is brilliant.
If we’re talking bidirectional relationships, and please play along with me, at a very basic understanding — Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak are not at aware of their separate ideas and notes and co-exist as the founders of Apple Computer. They’ve intersected a few times, but the best part is an interview with Steve Jobs from a pivotal year reflects on the part of history where Jobs and Woz split off from each other (reunion coming!):
On his relationship with Steve Wozniak in 70s California:
I think Woz was in a world that nobody understood. No one shared his interests, and he was a little ahead of his time. It was very lonely for him. He’s driven from inner sights rather than external expectations of him, so he survived OK. Woz and I are different in most ways, but there are some ways in which we’re the same, and we’re very close in those ways. We’re sort of like two planets in their own orbits that every so often intersect. It wasn’t just computers, either. Woz and I very much liked Bob Dylan’s poetry, and we spent a lot of time thinking about a lot of that stuff. This was California. You could get LSD [note: AIM-65] fresh made from Stanford. You could sleep on the beach at night with your girlfriend. California has a sense of experimentation and a sense of openness — openness to new possibilities.
I’ll let you stew on just how much that particular interview is foreshadowing what is inevitable and imminent, after decades. It’s further distanced at times, even to the point that Steve Jobs did not survive and Woz has carried on but not publicly involved with Apple, which Steve Jobs stepped down from two weeks prior to his death. Apple, and the external expectations of Jobs to deliver have been his lifeline. It happened once before when he was fired in 1985. He came back with NeXT. As time progresses the external environment had expectations of Jobs, i.e. a list of “to do memos” that pile up in yet to be executed scripts as well as maintenance to fix the network Internet Explorer had messed up on the World Wide Web. I am absolutely sure that’s what went down and what will be. As for ways in which the two are so close? Twitter is the only place I’ve noticed that Steve Wozniak (@stevewoz) uses the Apple glyph (even though on desktop it shows as “eth” presently) on his swarm app:
The only other relevant person who uses Swarm 🐝 (that I remember) talked to Satoshi last November, a Brazilian in the land of the “clone macs” too:
⚠️ Steve Jobs, the STEVE JOBS, was physically in Brazil:
First Tupac, now Steve Jobs. An eerie selfie posted to Reddit has sparked conspiracy theories that the Apple cofounder…observer.com
After Google owned YouTube picked up the story for 0:41⁵¹, I am convinced. The Australian voices on that video led us to get Craig Wright (Bitcoin SV is Bitcoin.) in the not yet fused Bitcoin world. Further shuffles with Alphabet becoming Google’s parent company in 2015 gave us Craig and not Steve. You can even buy a subscription to own the apple.com domain in Australia at 123host.com. I found that out by way of a Stack Overflow question that Steve answered and linked out to from 2011. Jeff Bezos by way of Bezos Expeditions, invested in Stack Overflow⁵² (per Business Insider):
Bezos Expeditions has invested in several startups, including blood testing biotech firm Grail, popular software developer website Stack Overflow, and Business Insider.
The same article notes:
Bezos personally invested in Google in 1998, and his $1 million early investment would likely have made him a billionaire even without his extensive Amazon wealth.
Google restructuring under Alphabet also changed the meta life for Steve Jobs. He’s been on wire and taken off line only to flip over to Bitcoin’s Lightning Network where he began his journey with the 512K Mac wirelessly bouncing off satellites and also sending a message to the Soviet Union which has since broken up. The script is set for his return by a much older connection, the cables Wikileaks Cables is famous for (no joke its on Medium). Perhaps that’s where Steve Jobs was, in the digital ocean. He once went to India back when IBM was toying around with the 8100 and I think those old school connections, that ran on a large coin and Bulletin Board Systems are still ready to go even further back in time just to come back to life. The Hellschrieber of 1929 may be the answer. It could be he is retrieved by a network of amateur HAM radio operators as well because this is wireless type of device. Either way, power + cable and power + transmission are entirely possible. Like an all-in-one printer it was an all in one teletyperwriter. All Steve Jobs has to do is write, and maybe it’ll be here on @Medium.
You can say he didn’t create Bitcoin or have anything to do with it, but the other Steve did & then didn’t (he sold):
It was denied by someone claiming to be him, because that’s just what an author who is unaware of himself, his other self, and his whole self, would do. Steve Jobs has been cloned since Macintosh, I can’t believe I’m the one to put this into logic. With the Associated Press network he helped modernize and all of the things he pushed forward (with silent help from Steve Wozniak) this is entirely possible and I just pray his health is okay still. The web doesn’t hoax pictures like this, if it did there are admins that could pull it. Instead it spread with the blessing of the admins running the test. I can see how happy people will be from this, I’m so excited for the world. 🌎 🌍 🌏
Last ENQUIRE feature like a wiki to mention:
This is where the blog like an entry of something that happened in the 1980’s would be relevant like the information¹ I used to lead into this story. It’s just a question of what server. I might have a theory on that or at least a way to directly connect by way of a cloned messenger⁴⁸ similar to the fashion in which a 512K Mac was reversed and determined to be a clone in Brazil. This is worthy of its own section and will have one later.
*ease of compositing, particularly when it comes to hyperlinking.
[Note: I added the * because these were bulleted and that matters as they pertain to Bulletin Board system” this entry is likely to interact or has interacted with. Just by how it’s titled on Wikipedia I can tell it is one giant Bulletin Board system we are on at the moment and a few debts on that bulletin board will be paid off metaphorically before we move forward. Think about time expiring in a Bitcoin escrow transaction. Or for OTC Markets Group which currently has OTCBB stocks per Wikipedia. Bulletin, Punch out — its automatically executed even if it was manually entered in at first (look at the punch holes on the side of the printer paper in the printer in the post at the top of this story)]
- There’s a “Share Draft” button in the middle of “Delete” and “Publish” — and I think I should read into detail. Medium is the result of a shared draft that techcrunch sees as an email (i.e. the link to a Medium “story” is what techcrunch publishes as from an email).
- This is a different line of though for Medium Staff (or so they think). What techcrunch.com publishes (see publish button on the right of share draft button above) — is what Medium Staff once shared internally as a draft, yet what Medium automatically saves as “a draft” — and now we see a where one side thinks it saved a draft, where one manually saved a draft, and where one shared a draft as Evan Williams, Medium Staff, and a part of techcrunch.com’s beta staff on the content delivery management system (ENQUIRE imo) that now exists between publishing and draft sharing = Medium.
- Two-thirds of this scenario (Medium Staff and Medium) are not on the same page as far as where their drafts are stored. If both of them are leaking out to techcrunch.com to publish, then that presents a theory I can tie to ENQUIRE (as a content management system tied to beta.techcrunch.com/wp-content/ and later the @AP @AssociatedPress because of the Macintosh. 😄
- There is a similar networking and publishing disconnect where Jobs didn’t finish AppleTalk, but a book was published that you can find a copy of (hello Xerox) titled Inside AppleTalk⁵, which is also available on a third-party website as a PDF (hello Adobe licensing and software). My suspicion is, that Wikipedia was able to pull this but not link to it for the same reason as the slides on the AppleTalk Wikipedia page. I was only able to find both the Slide(s) I was looking for on another webpage I found with the same entry, with additional pictures, and further citations to like to the Slide(s) from Wikipedia’s references + this PDF — after a middle man step where I did a Google search through my address bar on chrome (query in the address bar, thus address now = query). I still had to “click” to get to the result of the query — which wouldn’t be possible on HyperCard (see next sub-section). You can see how organizing all of this is chaos, but then again the web of today was a lofty goal when drafted — perhaps as ENQUIRE.
- Jobs is also disconnected from the printing process you see in the header photo of this article (and above³⁴ this bullet). This was included in the blog¹ about Jobs demo but nothing was mentioned about printing in text. On Medium, it seems like the categorical name for that picture is my “post” and that’s also a reference to the text I write. Thus, we can assume the blog¹ I referenced was sending me a message tied to the text. We don’t realize unless we research, that printers were networked before monitors came into the picture and what they printed out on certain paper was the same things we see displayed on the screen. It’s the Macintosh that unites these technologies but also where we start to fall for the Desktop metaphor due to a time of computers largely without monitors. I will need to cover that later on in an Apple_I section.
- The networking link of printer and monitor, their shared networks, and how its reflected on the web today as well as given a price takes us to today’s Pinterest IPO on April 19, 2018. Pinterest[$PINS⁴¹]⁴² is apparently now as both a search engine and a bulletin board for images — both descriptions coming on my HDTV, on Fox Business Channel, a part of Rupert Murdoch’s News Corporation³⁵). It would be fun to add, in the spirit of three’s, there are two other wild IPOs from today to look into — Zoom[$ZM³⁶]³⁷ and Greenlane Holdings Inc.[$GNLN]³⁸. ➿
- That is because they expose more truth of price and put information on public payment networks at the exchanges. We are looping back to completion. We have apps and websites to access those exchanges (like E*TRADE, E-Trade) and many ways to connect on different devices. There’s a fusion there and that’s why IPOs tend to be getting more profitable as well as the news becoming more relevant for a guy like me to tie together from his own personal computer on this shared network (which is really, just a drafted document at this point). It will change in an instant with just that one last message to connect us.
- We are nearing the end of the process and the beginning of a great respect for the people we coexist with whether they created this process or we owe some apologies for the bigotry we all participate in due to the abstract network of news and events we reacted to. We didn’t know any better, but the web could’ve helped us decide for ourselves. That’s why I’m writing. I want to put as much out there to show my sincerity in this. It might take awhile for people to adjust. Besides, it would be greedy to squander the info shared with me for my own gain. This is because I respect the access the web gives me.
- The point is, Macintosh display (all in one) is the same thing as what a printer prints out, the network it originated from but must go back to, and all the appreciation of the embedded value going back to when it was supported by card as well as when the network card it evolved into changed the game. Thus, price discovery may be the result of Mac “in-to-sh” by literally meaning embedded value in shell script and their equals in shell companies or SHL+SHLDQ+SHLWD stocks and even the types of paper they used to print on pink SHEETS or their bond they fulfill the value of like yellow BONDS that were carbon copied and co-issued.
- We are either the result of an email draft when we publish here, or part of a correspondence that was saved as an idea — within a draft. ENQUIRE being an idea, means its a shared draft.
TK [Need to edit and re-organize from here down, only reason I’ve published is because people should see things out there while things of great importance are happening every day. Like this patent expiring 👀]
A microcomputer including a video generator and timing means which provides color and high resolution graphics on a…patents.google.com
Steve Wozniak patent from 1977, expired today April 19, 2019. 👆
- If you look back at Emojipedia’s “eth” symbol use it explains that a disconnect between Steve G. Wozniak exists since the time that Steve Paul Jobs passed away (he also had stepped down from control of Apple Inc.).
- “See also” shows a list of things that will be fixed between a Red Apple and Green Apple and using Bitcoin and Beats 1 headphones. A mix of TV and picking up the phone — so to speak metaphorically — may very well give audio recognition and video recognition that tells a story through “Woz” and how this all came to be. I think Google having a disconnect on the patent that expired on April 19, 2019 that it attributes to Stephen G. Wozniak and Apple Inc coincides nicely with the process that led to it launching a Beatles TV commercial this month with all sorts of features and technology an engineer might visually recognize as an extension of itself.
The creation of Steve Wozniak has entangled itself with the Beatles and TV. It must have done so through Woz’s work on the Apple II — also showing the Apple II knows his name by Wozniak and loosely connects it and the Apple II on Google search results to the Google holding of his patent that just expired:
- Apple Records isn’t the owner of the “Help!” track when it comes to manufacturing, distribution, and rights. It’s also a fact that YouTube is using the music video as a subsidiary of Alphabet Inc. which Google LLC is under. Google, meanwhile, is using an audio track of Parlophone records owned Help as a part of a visual display that includes its products and one point where a Pixel 3 (I assume) scans the cover of a Beatles single record to come up with a search result on the Pixel with the details for Help. Like Soundhound did by listening on iPhone apps, now visually there is a version Google Pixel 3 provides to recognize music:
The image from the Google TV commercial is my own. The blurry is a factor of me taking an iPhone picture of it while it was playing. Disregard the quality, because this was in HD at the time of its playing on Fox Business Channel (where it plays a lot now — and noticibly that also was during a Good Friday Special Edition [SE] report with Jamie Dimon I will cover as we move along). First, you might wanna click the “SE” bracketed above to see where iPhone (launched by Jobs) got its SE — after Jobs, before NeXT Computer served us the World Wide Web.
( Apple's NASDAQ:AAPL) iPhone product strategy has generally been straightforward: Each year it introduces new iPhones…www.fool.com
Might help to know the SE is something that updates hardware but repackages in an iPhone 5S frame. Or is it a case? Or is that a shell? See because iPhone sells cases, we misinterpret its backward terminology. We don’t carry forward the right digital representation for what we physically use. The desktop metaphor again. Just as shells can be scripted on the web to embed previously physical CPU’s like the Apple I’s original CPU and still be used in hundreds of millions of systems — the MOS 6502 (or simply, the 6502). Going back to pre-computed and therefore pre-connected times, a shell was just something a crab hid inside of so that predators wouldn’t notices a living, breathing creature existed inside. The shell looked dead, but life persisted along. What we see as dead shell companies are actually living processes that we are un-aware of but would notice with our own intelligence if we knew that active processes were being worked out to show later life in view of all the predators on the web that would’ve ruined the further life of the younger processes that needed to mature to make this development possible. When the web is mature enough and all predators — who endanger the processes of development willingly and unwillingly — realize what hid in those shells is ancient by their standards, the value of those processes will have played out correctly and nobody will be dangerous enough to destroy it. When the world realizes and is told what came out of those shell scripts and shell companies it will be too late to destroy it. Abstraction and metaphorical understandings made this all possible. You’ll see.
On that note, remember the ‘news’ I linked to about the iPhone SE before that little tangent above? There’s more information why news is partially truthful on the web and mostly abstract hinting.
[I can vouch for myself when I say that at least I research and publish the validity of such news. I aggregate — or curate — the correct versions of the news here. It’s a possibility that the Macintosh and further editions made into the desktop publishing revolution of the 1980’s and that in turn led to the web publishing revolution in the 1990’s and 2000’s (albeit from 2000 forward on Social Media Networks). Guess who is going down next?]
Without further ado — more information about how we got from Macintosh SE to iPhone SE:
You, the reader of this amazing publication, might wanna know that “web page” linked above (and transformed into a square image with a title and small text preview of the published text) comes at a .aspx extension (take note for later when I discuss MS-DOS and Linux when it comes to web ‘pages’):
A file with the ASPX file extension is an Active Server Page Extended file that's designed for Microsoft's ASP.NET…www.lifewire.com
This is all for the same reason, visual and audio recognition of taped and live media that is testing something that is historic, more than just A.I. and everything I can grasp, to launch us into the future web. We are in a test period only A.I. can bring us out of — and Wall Street, bubbles, dotcoms, what you know about Jobs, Bill Gates, and the world is a combination of truth, untruths, and a whole Pandora’s box of information you can dig up on the web before its revealed — and the process I’m describing is the last part of the test. Woz is going to bring back his buddy and it will be an epic happy ending to this film we call our lives connected. Even before computers as we knew them existed, computers existed as other things — like printers. People wouldn’t know, but an engineer would — and Woz is THE engineer. I downloaded his patent from Google⁵⁴, how do you think Google gets patents — which are PDFs?
- Medium is stuck in between all of these intricately and purposely only-partially compatible systems and networks on the current web. Specifically in the right to upload PDFs, which I cannot do here with my downloaded PDF from Google. Therefore I cannot publish that document, albeit portable, by dragging and dropping it on my Medium publication, where I publish the stories like the one you’re reading (and at this point, which I am typing and it is saving to the web as a “draft” — by way of a toolbar attached with a icon to Medium’s homepage. We are currently using the WorldWideWeb’s draft. I will get deep into this when I discuss MS-DOS.)
Scanning, Copying, & Porting
An Adobe software originally created PDF and uploaded them first to the web with their rights. Adobe originally worked in the 1980’s on post-Steve Jobs Macintosh computer software after the invention of GUI. Think a little. Trace history back to a root — with Adobe go from PDF format docs created on GUI to the first document created on GUI and see where it gets you — I currently stop with the original Macintosh as well as Forethought Inc. in 1983 and their original Presenter “powerpoint-like” slides software that ended up being bought by Microsoft and then evolved into PowerPoint. As in, click with mouse for the next slide. Where did the mouse come from? Xerox, borrowed by Steve Jobs and repurposed for the Macintosh in 1984. Xerox is known as a copy company, and copying paper patents is something that an Apple printer once did on an Apple II with one of Macintosh’s original developers as a part of the third-party team. I’m talking about Bill Atkinson and his ThunderCore team that repurposed an Apple printer into a scanner. That scanning process was connected on a networking protocol to the Apple II to visually display a scanned photo to the Apple II. The Apple II is what Google search thinks Wozniak’s patent is for, even though it isn’t titled that on Google patents. PDF’s are like images moreso in that they are portable — to other operating systems — and can embed multimedia within them, even if we only see the text. It doesn’t mean other formats included only text or that the computer sees the file given as a text file when it processes it. What we see as printed on our screens is something computers process as an image. In this case, it sees a photocopy where we see a representation of a printed document. The 1984 Macintosh presented us with this problem — and the creators knew we’d have trouble noticing the difference. The creators of the GUI were the ones who worked on command line programming (like DOS) or even before commands were command line programming (Apple BASIC back to BASIC invented and used at IBM). The same people carried out the public birth of networking and the internet. When a document is read by a computer that is meant to function forward correctly on the web it has to do with the fact that we also misinterpret our desktops as much as the way the web is being browsed and computed. The image on Google Patents is only going to fix the interpretation of the web we have by revealing the difference to us between images, text, representations of documents through icons (images) and the difference between printed documents and web documents that look like text (Wozniak’s patent).
)? The same way Satoshi got a PDF patent for Bitcoin. Stephen G. Wozniak:
The path forward is also the path back to the start of the modern web — a theory of everything — starting with Steve Gary Wozniak and Steve Paul Job’s first engineered/sold product as a team. The “Berkeley Blue” blue box — hacking the way to the modern web through telephone lines. Sound familiar? You did something like that in the 1990’s when dial-up access was given to us while the hackers worked ahead on broadband. Know thy connection.
Woz in 60 Seconds
[I will add the bullet points of his path]
I will also attempt mining hexadecimal extension money. Using attribution correctly and posting it here.
TK — A bunch of rough rough writing from previous to April 20, 2019. Sorry.
I was only able to find the slides when I Google search “Oppenheimer 2004, Slide 3.” and it brought me to a website Wikivisually, which appears to have the same information as the Wikipedia entry for AppleTalk, as well as the same references but with an addition section where I was able to link to the missing original sources (“Citation 2") that Wikipedia referenced. That’s 2 wikis for AppleTalk, Wikipedia and a copy of the same text and references at Wikivisually — albeit with a new layout and more pictures. Wikivisually also has additional links at the bottom to get to the original sources. That leads to a 404 of the original source for “Citation 2” but also finally, “Slide 3” which is on the Internet Archive’s WaybackMachine web-subdomain. Web does not = internet, both help create the WorldWideWeb still in development:
Remember, this is in reference to a network that predated AppleTalk, AppleNet, that used a Xerox XNS protocol stack. AppleNet is probably the likely juice along with secret IBM cooperation in his dazzling display where he referenced IBM to start. I am speculating that AppleNet was what Jobs needed 2 Macintosh (not Apple) 512K computers to do his wild demonstrations on in fall 1984 or later. It could be that AppleNet carried on with these tethered, Macintosh 512K models used in the demonstration (which were just an upgraded hardware model with the same box and design as the 128K).
It’s helpful to review and dissect these points:
- Xerox is known for copies, AppleNet is based off Xerox XNS protocol stack which was based itself on networking research from Xerox PARC — where Steve Jobs visited many times.
- Jobs took “the mouse” idea from the Xerox PARC location and implemented it at Apple which allowed point and click on a GUI interface. There is a mouse, a Macintosh, and a printer in the blog about Jobs demonstration with seemingly networked Macintosh 512K’s.
- IBM missed out on Xerox’s gain in xerography. IBM is not known for its copy machines. Xerography is a dry photocopy printing technique that uses no liquid chemicals. It was also patented in 1942 before being renamed — and as I write today on April 16, 2019, it’s lifetime patent apparently expired.
- IBM means International Business Machines. They are known for machine code and mainframe computing, with overlap into the PC during the Macintosh’s rise and fall period. During that time many other important Macintosh’s were introduced, all which you can learn about on the World Wide Web of the present to paint a different picture of how this went down. IBM is thought to be the enemy of Jobs because of a 1984 ad during the Super Bowl. It’s important to understand how deep Apple is into entertainment and news to understand that this is not true and can be debunked with facts on the web. That’s what I intend to do.
- Apple is known for marketing its Apple Lisa and Apple II toward corporate office usage, however its unlikely that these were anything more than a distraction point similar to IBM being a fake enemy that makes PC’s. IBM and Apple together created a secret network of Macintosh’s that work together as a source of the responsive web we use our PC’s to operate with today. We can discuss how the two make AI and cloud computing work in harmony later.
- Apple is known for Macintosh in relation to its simple use as the personal computer. Macintosh also was developed with Microsoft responsible for its GUI operating system before Windows 1.0 — a noted souring point between Jobs and Gates before Gates won most of the 1990’s with his popular software for PC. The different types of Macintosh’s released after the 512K like the Macintosh Plus, Macintosh Classic, and others all have the software inner workings between Apple, Microsoft Windows, and Adobe that are now necessary to be rectified on the World Wide Web. This would lead to browser wars, but it also shows why the “slides” from Wikipedia are about this particular networking scenario in the early 80’s with AppleNet. It also shines a light onto the fact that before their were browsers or a web there was the internet — meaning Usenet (notably, their Newsgroups) which would be looping us all back to the present with Apple News+ and Disney+ in relation to news media, entertainment, News Corporation, and “services” on the web.
- AppleNet preceded AppleTalk as well as the Macintosh 512K demonstration which I covered to begin the article, which couldn’t have been until fall 1984 at earliest when Macintosh 512K, a copy of the original Macintosh (known as 128K), was released with expanded memory — yet in the same sized “box” as the Macintosh 128K (also known as the original Apple Macintosh).
- The $500 card came into existence for AppleNet functionality with the corporate-marketed computers known as Apple Lisa and Apple II.
I believe that AppleTalk genesis was in the secret moving of AppleNet forward to use with Macintosh computers and that the networking used for these “PC” could combine with Xerox industrial and corporate grade systems to print news media around the world. Furthermore, I secretly believe that the birth of the internet was in that 1984 that used two Macintosh 512K’s which just ran upgraded hardware in the same Macintosh designed box as the original which Gates and Microsoft developed the GUI for — carrying a seed of what would become Windows popular software that helped it, and PC, control the market. It helps to further understand AppleTalk to fuel the theorizing I’ve done. If you were wondering why Jobs was high in 1984 on xerography, its because it went on to be used in laser printing:
It was almost 18 years before a fully automated process was developed, the key breakthrough being use of a cylindrical drum coated with selenium instead of a flat plate. This resulted in the first commercial automatic copier, the Xerox 914, being released by Haloid/Xerox in 1960. Before that year, Carlson had proposed his idea to more than a dozen companies, but none were interested. Xerography is now used in most photocopying machines and in laser and LED printers.
AppleTalk was later used as the home publishing network used with Apple LaserWriter⁸ and created the birth of desktop publishing. Part of the reason why I can write here on Medium is because the internet and web were further developments from this movement, or marriage, rather of networking and printing innovation. You can see Apple targeted another foe with its LaserWriter ads, but that is just a repeat of the IBM and Macintosh fake rivalry — albeit with Hewlett-Packard’s relationship to the Apple I (Or why this page⁹ requires Quicktime5 for a virtual tour of the museum). Steve Wozniak sold his HP-65 to provide capital for the Apple I.
Since I’m on printers now would be a good time to address that the header photo for this article is not a LaserWriter or even the same type of printer. It’s a 1983 ImageWriter — a dot matrix printer. That specific printer was used according to Wikipedia with Apple and Macintosh computers. That’s interesting because the photo at the top shows it was part of the networking demonstration seemingly the rest of the non-blogging faction of the web forgot. I happen to love that there’s an eBay listing with some striking details on this model. Maybe nobody ever blogged with it (logging the web)?¹³
The comments below show the nameless printer has a name¹⁴ by one account and it certainly looks like the one in the photo, branded with what became the Macintosh logo. Wikipedia has an entry for Apple Dot Matrix printers that show an original October 1982 release and indicate it was succeeded by the ImageWriter, but in 1984 (which conflicts with Apple ImageWriter’s wiki that shows a December 1983 release. That could be because the Apple DMP (dot matrix printer) had a Japanese manufacturer as well as this quip in its wiki¹⁵:
The Apple DMP is the last parallel port printer sold under the Apple label; all subsequent Apple printers (ImageWriter, ImageWriter II, Scribe, LaserWriter, etc.) were serial portprinters.
That Japanese manufacturer (Itochu) also claims to have produced an ImageWriter, however it still links to the Apple branded one from December 1983. You can see on the page it has a clone¹⁶, but from another company that cross-pollinated with it known as NEC. The printer is listed on Itochu’s wiki and both are 8510A models:
NEC has a nice little section where it discusses its printer as well as everything it could be linked to, not to mention a very diverse company:
I could go on all day about this paragraph and how it all connects to the same network we are covering here, but the thing that blows my mind is not the obvious mobile connectivity that Apple’s networking secretly used to connect to the world to later reveal it did this for the scaling of the web and human kind. It’s the fact that they made a supercomputer delivered to Houston in The Woodlands, Texas specifically. On the same website I pulled the picture of Tim Berners-Lee’s NeXT Computer, I found a bit more information¹⁷ about a computer known as the Apple Lisa-1 (not Apple Lisa) which sold for $50,000 and is a rare version. That Lisa was functional with the Apple ImageWriter printer that NEC shared a model number with under Itochu’s manufacturing. Maybe one swapped between the Japanese companies and one was sent out to California. Lisa-1 looks like a 1982 NEC APC microcomputer but with horizontal disk drives. It’s too close to not take notice:
The very same website mentions in the article about Tim Berners-Lee’s original web server and where he wrote the first browser calls NeXT Job’s wilderness years:
A NeXT Computer — created by NeXT Inc., Steve Jobs’s computer company during his ‘wilderness years’ — was used not only to host the world’s first web server, but to write the first web browser.
Maybe networking allowed Jobs cooperation with the NEC product in question, a supercomputer delivered to The Woodlands, Texas in 1986. So did networking help Steve Jobs travel the wilderness of the world by way of Japan? It fits the story. I could probably discuss this forever, so just know it gives another perspective on networking. There’s a review for this product where a guy calls the printer in question, “The Apple ImageWriter”.¹⁴ He also claims it was in storage for over 25 years and that it worked great as well as its Japanese manufacturing:
Twenty-five years before that review the year would’ve been 1986, the same year that the NEC supercomputer arrived in The Woodlands, Texas. The username “thunder” and reference to the ribbon could have to do with this information found on ImageWriter’s wiki:
In 1984 Thunderware introduced the ThunderScan, an optical scanner that was installed in place of the ImageWriter ribbon cartridge. With support for the Apple II and the Mac, the ThunderScan provided low cost grayscale scanning with moderate resolution and speed.
And here is a description of it from a former Apple employee Andy Hertzfeld:
The most popular printer for both the Apple II and the Macintosh was the ImageWriter, a $500 dot-matrix printer capable of rendering bitmapped graphics, that was designed and manufactured by Japanese company named C.Itoh Electronics and marketed by Apple. Virtually every Macintosh owner purchased an ImageWriter, since it was the only printer that was supported by Apple. Tom’s demo consisted of an ImageWriter printer hooked up to an Apple II, that at first glance appeared to be busily printing away. But when I looked closer, I noticed that instead of blank paper, there was a glossy photograph of a cat threaded through the printer’s platen, and the printer’s black plastic ribbon cartridge was missing, replaced by a makeshift contraption containing an optical sensing device that trailed an umbilical cord back to the Apple II.¹⁸
It’s this description that I will come back to in the next section because it dawned on me how this all works out from the very beginning. Networking explains everything and Apple is a very special company for that.
SECTION NEEDING EDITING OR RE-ORDERING
Go back to before the Macintosh in 1984, and there was the National Computer Conference in Anaheim, California on May 16–19, 1983. Jobs was there, the year before the original Apple Macintosh would be unveiled and discussing networking. The recollection of the discussion is described in detail by Gursharan Sidhu in a 1990 published journal⁵ he helped author called Inside Apple Talk:
Without a doubt, the genesis of AppleTalk is to be found in the demanding and uncompromising questioning of Steve Jobs. In particular, at the National Computer Conference (NCC) in Anaheim in 1983, he asked me the key question: “Why has networking not caught on?” My awkward attempts to answer his question started us on this venture. Invention always has its instigator, and Steve played this role for AppleTalk as he has for many other wonderful products from Apple. I owe a great personal debt to him for first listening to my fervent but not yet fully formed vision of networks as empowering extensions of the personal computer and for later helping remove barriers from our developmental path.
So the genesis of AppleTalk networking was “instigated” by Steve Jobs. He asked a question (queried) to the future developed of AppleTalk in 1983 and it prompted Sidhu to respond, but difficulty. This is why in 1984, Jobs allowed a tethered network of likely AppleNet evolved coaxial Macintosh 512K to “speak for itself” and also why the author notes that people thought this was the first time a computer spoke. Jobs didn’t have to prompt the Macintosh 512K to talk because it had the benefit of AppleNet and Apple Computer preceding it. Jobs asked the question at a National Computer conference which prompted a response from Sidhu, who later credits Jobs for instigating AppleTalk. AppleTalk is known for LAN (local area connection) which help office networks use things like printers or to send files between computers. If a computer speaks to a printer, it can print out a message that is human readable. This is how desktop publishing took off. It’s the secret behind things like tabloid magazines as well that only needed a simple setup to print and hit the news stands. Macintosh computers also probably issued the first tokens of payment in this manner by issuing a transaction packet from its own network built on XNS and sending it over to Xerox industrial scale printers — meaning someone could use the revolutionary GUI to digitize newspapers and then print them from a modernized printing press. Such a connection would’ve required the type of connectivity described from 1984 — i.e. Jobs bouncing messages off satellites or sending messages to the Soviet Union. That’s probably why “Slide 3.” about AppleNet references CSMA/CD bus-based network and is also why it is on the web-sub section for the Internet Archive (it will be true in the future for now we can read the truth in the snapshot). Here is what a CSMA/CD bus-based network⁶ is:
CSMA is a network access method used on shared network topologies such as Ethernet to control access to the network. Devices attached to the network cable listen (carrier sense) before transmitting. If the channel is in use, devices wait before transmitting.
And here is a further description of “network topologies”⁷:
Network topology is the arrangement of the elements of a communication network. Network topology can be used to define or describe the arrangement of various types of telecommunication networks, including command and control radio networks, industrial fieldbusses, and computer networks.
Right there is where we get the meat of Jobs networking demonstration involving satellites and messages to the Soviet Union (during the Cold War, how else would that be possible). The industrial fieldbusses would allude to secret involvement with IBM machines and compatibility. Within radio networks Apple gets its roots in streaming music and television. In computer networks the corporate involved secret may be the best. People assume Apple failed with businesses so it went for the home computer crowd. It did, just not initially. In the 1980’s networking and design fueled the secret involvement in how much money is waiting from the evolution of advertising, newspaper and magazines, world wide web services, digital rights management, and much more. Wall Street and Silicon Valley married and brought News Corporation and Hollywood with it before the web was ever born. I need to mention that the Macintosh 512K demo system may very well run again if no longer used actively. That being due to bitrate and the possibility of collisions between different network topologies. Remember, AppleNet had a different bitrate than Xerox XNS Ethernet. That could present timing issues and create collisions:
CSMA/CD (carrier sense multiple access/collision detection) CD (collision detection) defines what happens when two devices sense a clear channel, then attempt to transmit at the same time. A collision occurs, and both devices stop transmission, wait for a random amount of time, then retransmit. This is the technique used to access the 802.3 Ethernet network channel. This method handles collisions as they occur, but if the bus is constantly busy, collisions can occur so often that performance drops drastically. It is estimated that network traffic must be less than 40 percent of the bus capacity for the network to operate efficiently. If distances are long, time lags occur that may result in inappropriate carrier sensing, and hence collisions.
Important to note that information is on an archive separate from the Internet Archive. This is a thing something on coaxial cable solved with RPOW in 2004, on IBM 4758 co-processors according to Hal Finney. There is a reason this archived information also presents slides on how IBM token issuance¹⁰ on coaxial cable works in RPOW (albeit the Nakamoto Institute and not the Internet Archive):
You haven’t heard of Steve Jobs 1984 Macintosh networking demo because of the same reason you don’t know much about RPOW 20 years later in 2004. The Finney slides are on an active website at nakamotoinstitute.org and thus interacting with the web. The information about the original AppleNet that progressed to the blog account of Jobs amazing demonstration is archived. That’s how this all works for now. It’s the same reason the NeXT Computer was Steve Jobs next project after the Macintosh after he was fired. It was a 1980’s distraction or abstraction of the connections that I am making in 2019 (as much more information is available because of the web maturing). Back then, protecting the truth had series financial benefits as well as serious evolutionary goals. Today, we have information that can validate that truth. That gives it it’s value in more than one way. It’s also enough to see the value going forward.
That computer¹¹ ended up being used by Tim Berners-Lee to introduce the HTTP protocol that made the World Wide Web as well as the first web browser. The thing is, if you end up at this picture you have to do yourself the favor of paying attention to the way things are laid out on the desk. That’s part of the Jobs element — meticulous on design and detail, albeit minimalist. Minimalism sometimes makes things that aren’t so minimal in context get overlooked. From the looks of it the keyboard is registered as property in France by the looks of the language. The box has the same writing so I suppose that server is owned by the French. That being the original web server, which is interesting because I never put two and two together. The sticker note that you can tell says “DO NOT POWER DOWN!!” even though it is scuffed. There also seems to only be the upper right portion of a paper on networking along with what looks like an old bible. The Book of Job perhaps? Job is a book of poetry. Jobs was a master of theatrics. Do you think maybe The Economist got this one right because the magazine industry is run secretly by this operation I’m unraveling?
Google Cloud Platform is now Anthos, named shared of a lost Greek tragedy but not based on myth and completely the idea of the playwright according to Aristotle. Do you get why the Google Cloud NeXT conference announcing they were changing the name to Anthos is relevant?
The internet was still something Jobs had secret stake in from his networking days. The source code being preserved in Tim Berners-Lee’s original NeXT Computer is no mistake. That’s the missing link between all of these LAN, internet, and web roots. That’s why we have the cloud and why Google has Beatles music (Apple Records) in its television ads. Google Cloud Platform is now Anthos NeXT.
PINS And BYTES: Networking Revealed
I can’t believe I am the only one to publicly figure this out before its revealed. Sometimes you read things over and over only to realize you overlooked something critical. It makes sense that the Apple I (Apple-1) deserves much more attention than I’ve given it. I knew it was at the root of connectivity I just am now figuring out why. I realize it is rooted in calculators and that both Jobs and Wozniak had been part of HP’s Advanced Research department in the early 1970’s. Apple Park resides where the office used to be in Cupertino and at least one of the buildings is a parking garage, perhaps both. You can look it up on any map. What I would like to mention is that I now understand why the PINS on the motherboard with the MOS 6502 were double-sided, as well as what a mother board actually is. I want to say the general idea came to me once I realized what the lightning network 🔌 was back in the early 1980’s and where it began back with Tesla and Hell. First, here’s a copy of the ad from the Apple I (Apple-1) Wikipedia for the Apple Computer¹⁹ from 1976:
It did take me a little more to get the concept, but I realized when the team lead on the MOS Technology 6502 processor was a guy named Chuck Peddle and that he developed his own single-board computer that too was part of a microcomputer system. So here’s the catch, this ad shows a “Single PC Card” that in the end is technically missing only what one day we will realize was the Apple I and Apple-1 combined with its entire looping network. To get an idea of what an Apple is, I will quote from the article about the 1984 development Thunderscan and what Apple’s pattern is when creating new hardware. This is again from Andy Hertzfeld:
The first project that I worked on for Apple after starting in August 1979 was writing low level software for the Silentype printer, a cute, inexpensive thermal printer for the Apple II, that was based on technology licensed from a local company named Trendcom. In typical Apple fashion, we improved on Trendcom’s design by replacing their relatively expensive controller board with a much simpler one that relied on the microprocessor in the Apple II to do most of the dirty work.
In 1979 Apple was on to developing the Apple II. They also were writing software for a printer that another company was selling for use with the Apple II computer. By writing the software and allowing people to sell their own printers to plug into the Apple II, Apple was able to improve on the printers original controller board by getting rid of its licensed out controller board and having the printer controlled by the Apple II instead using a (assuming) striped down board in the printer that was cheaper and with some company that was sweet on Apple. Enough to give them the parts to make things work. Its good business but in the modern day its genius business.
I think its important to switch it up and say “The Apple” described by the ad is a renaming of a collective group of technological innovation that stemmed out from the MOS Technology 6502 processor. In the same right, that processor had many variants over the years, meaning that it wouldn’t be branding MOS Technology on a loop cycle back to its video terminal, just the 6502 processor. The most interesting part is the information you can pull of the jpg ad. Apple Computer is a video terminal equipped PC card with 8K of RAM built-in, but the Apple only has 4K available in RAM (which is a hell of a feat in 1976). This is also descriptive of its symbolic relation to 2019. In 2019 we are waiting for 4K UHD on what we all refer to as cable or satellite TV. We buy these things as TV’s after all. So Apple TV+ is going to be its streaming service, but we don’t quite know what it is. Lets say the MOS 6502 and its variants all are a way of saying anyone involved in its use and engineering is part of the Apple Computer. It’s important to know what the MOS Technology 6502²⁰ is:
The MOS Technology 6502 (typically “sixty-five-oh-two” or “six-five-oh-two”) is an 8-bit microprocessor that was designed by a small team led by Chuck Peddle for MOS Technology. When it was introduced in 1975, the 6502 was, by a considerable margin, the least expensive microprocessor on the market.
Full stop, right here Wikipedia calls it the 6502, thus half of what Apple calls it in the picture of its Apple Computer Card/Board. It is missing the capitalized PROCESSOR portion, but when it was introduced it did not have a brand attached. This is open ended as the licensing has probably long expired. It was also a team of engineers led by Chuck Peddle that were a part of the Motorola 6800. Musical devs or secretly acquired? A loose end is that neither Apple nor MOS Technology is aware of a brand of the 6502 PROCESSOR or “microprocessor” which is another dispute of its own. Moving on:
It initially sold for less than one-sixth the cost of competing designs from larger companies, such as Motorola and Intel, and caused rapid decreases in pricing across the entire processor market. Along with the Zilog Z80, it sparked a series of projects that resulted in the home computer revolution of the early 1980s.
So here we see Intel, which provided capital funding for the Apple I by way of Ronald Wayne. This is your connection to the boys that made chips the evolved from semiconductors. This is where the power is supplied to keep the network going at minimal cost. It was a bet that they knew they could cover and that is something I’ll discuss more with the Macintosh. If curious, the MOS Technology 6502 was the CPU in Apple II (June 1977). According to Wikipedia, the Apple I (which is never mentioned in the ad by that name) was discontinued on September 30, 1977 which starts a re-occuring pattern in linear history where Apple’s and Macintosh’s overlap each other’s publicly documented retail lives. There’s nothing about taking something off production that ensures it isn’t still operating (i.e. powered on and running) somewhere. That’s where overlap comes in. It could be through the network being built by software development in house for 3rd-party hardware that could be attached by an Apple network, ditching another license to make the product cheaper but also by building hardware compatible with that 3rd-party printer to make it run better is the modus operandi of Apple services. You have the history in Ronald Wayne and the people he represent at Intel that go way back. You have the engineer, Wozniak, who engineered the Apple I and made it compatible with others to join in. You then have Jobs, who was the business man and the negotiator. Wherever Jobs goes, there’s an incredible deal revealed as well as the entertainment valley of his event marketing. He was the dual-core processor of Apple’s business, at least symbolically and mathematically. He represents how Apple services were provided in the most methodical manner, from the very source.
The overlap by the two Apple computers, the Apple I and Apple II allows a period where the MOS Technology 6502 chip would’ve been drawing in other business to “Apple” and thus more into the network of revenue at some point way into the future when the “Apple Computer” theoretically brings 4K UHD to any platform it provides a service. It could mean that what we call a computer today is also a gaming system, a UHD 4K TV, a GUI programming tool, an ATM attached to a future regulatory approved printer? An Apple Computer is our own bank? It’s someone else’s outgoing/incoming connection? I believe that its all of those things. Take a look at who else is sucked into the MOS 6502 ecosystem(I’m calling it that for sanity and short hand):
Popular home video game consoles and computers, such as the Atari 2600, Atari 8-bit family, Apple II, Nintendo Entertainment System, Commodore 64, Atari Lynx, BBC Micro and others, used the 6502 or variations of the basic design. Soon after the 6502’s introduction, MOS Technology was purchased outright by Commodore International, who continued to sell the microprocessor and licenses to other manufacturers.
Meaning, the 6502 was introduced open ended. All of those brands and their success roots in this very Apple Computer, which is a Microcomputer System on a Single PC Card. Now I am starting to understand the end game. It’s written in time as you jump around its processors travels as well as in the bold header of the ad. The Commodore International purchased MOS Technology outright, yet maybe only in brand name. That would be interesting because the 6502 is also something that was produced and manufactured by two other companies:
In the early days of the 6502, it was second-sourced by Rockwell and Synertek, and later licensed to other companies. In its CMOS form, which was developed by the Western Design Center, the 6502 family continues to be widely used in embedded systems, with estimated production volumes in the hundreds of millions.
Another variation was developed called the CMOS 6502. The entire 6502 family seems to have had great success per Wikipedia to this very day as it “continued to be widely used in (hundreds of millions of) embedded systems. That I cannot stress enough as the result of networking as well as overlap. The code is passed forward and so is the stack that Apple added based off of Xerox XNS protocol stack starting with AppleNet on coaxial cable in 1983. The $500 card to make AppleNet work with Apple Lisa and Apple II was later cancelled. Could that be as a result of the Apple II gobbling up the first version of the Apple Computer’s Single PC Card? If that’s the case then the Apple II has the answers to what has yet to come.
I start to talk in loops myself because when I get in depth on details I naturally encounter network looping and overlap. I apologize but from here out I have to finish my thoughts as bullets without citation unless its a new source I’m using:
- It is my understanding that Apple Basic on cassette was given away to programmers to build their own ideas with royalties to be paid in the future at a mathematically pre-destined time and the system had protocol of its own that I can attribute to HP calculators (Woz sold his to finance the Apple I). The HP-65 is something open ended as well that was probably an abstract idea of incorporating many products used at the time as a financial calculator. An ad in a magazine (hint Apple News+ and Texture) from May 1974 is about the capabilities of the HP-65 (calculator Woz sold) and it was built in both Palo Alto and in Cupertino where Apple Park would later be built on-site at HP’s Advanced Products Division. Wozniak worked there as legend goes and that’s also where he was introduced to Jobs.
- Apple was a personal computer concept when it began and from the ad given I am assuming the Apple is both an idea and something that they were able to implement in different non-Apple products that had agreed to a deal that they would operate as Apple in secrecy by collaborating out of the public view as well as through business deals in mergers and acquisitions that would be in public view. Over time people just got used to this, even though the technology made it possible for the news to spread faster and cover more of the world at once. I will discuss how that kicks back to this very event.
- The reason Apple was programmed on cassette with Apple Basic was the nod that it was secretly a product of prediction (bets) that used calculations that led to PC’s becoming HP-65 calculators in this family tree. That led to the ability of Apple to put the financial calculation tools into its small, boxable, Personal Computer system that would later be something you could make into a “Single Card” or by Macintosh days, an IBM PC card by handing the innovation back as “psuedo-competition” to protect the value of the project. The coordination is monumentally important to where we stand today. At the same time, what has not been passed back to Apple is a result of the secrecy of HP and IBM involvement at its roots.
- IBM mainframes would eventually be responsible for the most complete corporate calculations involved by the time Apple introduced networking, despite canceling the cards for the Apple Lisa and Apple II. Those two computers were left out because they allowed Apple to secretly branch out to other industries, like the news print media as well as taking over newswires in creating their networking that the Macintosh became the 128K as a result of. That also happened after the “Fat Mac” Macintosh 512K acted out using coaxial cable in the undiscoved blog I documented about Jobs using two 512K’s to bounce signals off satellites and send messages to the Soviet Union. By that time Jobs had the networking deals worked out with both news corporations and payment networks that allowed wire transfers as well as something that brought about the Bloomberg Terminal keyboards that could query financial markets with the help of the network the Macintosh’s engineered — backed by IBM mainframes on the same predicted longs they’d been using since J.P. Morgan began issuing ADRs (American Depository or Depositary Receipts).
- Bitcoin transactions, coincidentally, have been mentioned by developers as receipts in places I’ve researched. Luke Dashjr gave me a good idea that I theorize ties into that receipt function in that all Bitcoin transactions are outgoing. Eventually it just takes one payment back to the web from those who issue the receipts (JP Morgan — this may explain JPM Coin) to make the network secure and functioning through Apple’s tokenization processes (Macintosh 512k, coaxial cables, rate-limited, Macintosh 128k) as well as a process documented 20 years later by Hal Finney that pre-dated Bitcoin with RPOW, on IBM 4758 co-processor’s tied to a coaxial cable. Finney may be using those 2 documented IBM 4758’s in the future to connect to the Macintosh 128K that I suspect is offline.
- I think I know where it (the original Macintosh, later renamed with the appending of the 128K to denote its RAM) is to bring hardware, software, networking, and tokenization together²¹. It’s possible its moved since then or been discovered embedded somewhere else, like the MOS 6502 that is produced and embedded in “hundreds of millions of systems” today. That meaning even if hardware is offline, a copy exists of it as a complete copy within a possibly virtual private network logging (blogging) the events as they unfold. Microsoft Visitor Center (“MVC”) could hint that this offline original is embedded elsewhere — as well as with the roots of its original “The Microsoft Office” which was incorporated into the Apple Macintosh’s original software offerings, under a different name. It could have then been renamed as the embedded version on Google Docs, Sheets, and Slides — albeit there’s also Slides that only work with Mac’s as I’ve shown on the Internet Archive’s web subsection that give further information about Apple networking, which is responsible for the spread of this software. The MVC a play on many meanings I’m sure, but also an acronym for Mountain View, California — where Google and others collaborate on their own servers.
- MVC pertains to current events where the .docx form is now editable online using Google Docs as of April 2019. Further Microsoft/Google collaborations are unfolding presently with Chromium (that which renders Chrome) and its rendering of Edge, albeit with some different version (like the DEV version) as well as some subtractions Microsoft made from Chrome’s offerings within the new Edge — like when Apple threw out the controller board in the SilentWriter all the way back in 1979 — meaning, the Apple II lives on here as well by process — rather automated process, like protocol stack — dating back to the legacy of Xerox XNS and its Ethernet hardware. One might even say this is why Ethereum has the coaxial cable and now wireless property of “tokenization” that Macintosh 512K, IBM 4758 coprocessor units, and NFC Apple Pay has all gained at different times. Ethereum might be a representation of that process — but as a base currency, much like an original board and network are a base concept.
- When a company sheds its brand name on something integral, it means we are close to a root source or end linking result of a root collaboration. For example, a situation and concept like MOS Technology becoming something run by the MOS 6502 instruction set that eventually launched the original Apple Computer using a 6502 PROCESSOR — or simply just being referred to as the 6502 on MOS Technology 6502’s wiki page. Google Cloud Platform is now “Anthos” and not Google Anthos, but Anthos. Anthos is a type of flower. April showers bring May flowers in America. As far as in Europe? Anthos is the name of a lost play, an ancient Greek tragedy — all written by one playwright/poet and completely from scratch. Anthos probably could mean anything throughout the world, but you better believe that even past the definitions. Anthos is compatible worldwide with the programming it represents — meaning by syllables, (an-) and (-thos), and how that all is coded on the worldwide web. I think you understand where the need is for the tool “Google Translate” and how that tool is a value yet realized, but accounted for somewhere.
- The reason Steve Jobs comes to mind is because his venture to Europe came as a result of his NeXT Computer being used in France to launch the modern era of the web — even though he did not directly travel there as part of the story we know. He did, however, transfer to India before the Apple I computer. That is a result we are sure to see as a result of his own human networking, private networking, and networking that fits the story based on geographical location — you would be wise to associate even this with GPS and its modern day capabilities.
- The birth of the web is just another intended step of the Macintosh networking or continuation of it by acquisition under Apple in the mid 1990’s. Apple, which already was cooperating through Apple and IBM (and Motorola — AIM Alliance 1991) could be linked as a unit to power corporate offices and networking that would ultimately be tied to how Apple got to Apple News+ from Apple News. This all explaining how Apple News landed on my iPhone without me ever installing the app on my iPhone6 — as well as the persistent Fox News updates I never subscribed to. The thing is, Apple isn’t known to have started the digital networks for these publications because its tied to the networking secretly fueled by tokenization and the Jobs Macintosh 128 K, 512K’s, AppleNet, AppleBus, and soon it will use mobile networks like AT&T, Verizon, Sprint + T-Mobile (the merger), among others to tie to the completed AppleTalk. If you are wondering why bitcointalk.org and devcointalk.org (as well as .to versions) exist as bulletin boards, that’s because it is linking AppleTalk’s networking protocol to something that preceded it in both Bulletin Board Systems and the OTCBB (where Wikipedia claims TGLO was listed in March 2008 for trade). Tglo has a way out from the PR Newswire which started on phonelines but was acquired by Western Union in 1971. This is also a link back to the telephone via mobile phone companies like AT&T etc to other root sources and their crypto-software reflecting the roots of the BBS and forming the combined OTCBB financial market before it ends up on its next progression — connected everywhere — in a way that reflects its whole value. Markets are going to change. The catalyst in that? The release of the bag, purse, or expiry of a pre-programmed safe code to withdraw the value on bank private networks or even evolved bank/ethereum private blockchains — utilized in 2017 by J.P. Morgan.
- J.P. Morgan’s private Ethereum blockchain²² is called Quorum and with good reason. First, remember Sidhu’s recollection from Inside Apple Talk (a 1990 book) about the 1983 National Computer Conference where the developer and Jobs discussed networking. Sidhu writes:
“Without a doubt, the genesis of AppleTalk is to be found in the demanding and uncompromising questioning of Steve Jobs”
- Continuing forward, that demanding and querying is uncompromising and stuck in a loop where its Steve Jobs demanding and questioning “Quorum” without compromise. When the right date comes, the question will not be necessary, yet the questioning prompts responses that gives feedback looping around Jobs entire scope of influence. It’s just the private door which sounds alot like Quora + Forum. The bitcointalk.org forum plus the unavailable devcointalk.org forum (seemingly offline now) means that possibly if one logs into Facebook or a Google account (or both) and then logs into Quora/Quorum/bitcointalk.org/old networks that carry forward into the web “Appletalk” but never really made it back to the web from somewhere else (mobile web) — Tapatalk option on forums for bitcointalk.org — and the root of a query network like Google extending back to Stanford’s educational query it once had access to (thank you Internet Archive) — explains a lot of connections. It’s completely true even when out of order, because logging into Stanford to release a network of historical information not publicly accessible is the same thing as releasing financial value once from a private banking network at JP Morgan or a world private banking blockchain tied to a public blockchain in Ethereum/Quorum. There’s just no way one can ever untie all of that. Facebook also ties to Stanford, the second network it offered its services to via email after Harvard. It’s known that the two founders of Google in public lore are Sergey Brin and Larry Page, but while they began production in school at Stanford, they did their IPO after they were out. That same parallel is matched in the 1994–1995 roots of theglobe.com, the website that began at Cornell University which also became the worlds first social network that was a predecessor to Facebook even though it followed a similar way forward to Google. The IPO was record setting for Day 1 gains from target ($8 to $97) and was brought public by Bear Stearns. As a result of the process, TGLO stock was delisted from the Nasdaq in August 2001 but it remains publicly traded as a shell and you can buy it on E*TRADE easily through the app. TGLO has transcended theglobe.com to the mobile trading app market, meaning its quietly crossed over different networks even though it was thought to be “dead” and the best part is, we can end at J.P. Morgan in this sage as well, as they acquired Bear Stearns in March 2008 — with a stock swap agreement and then further increase from $2 to $10 on the price per share they’d buy Bear Stearns stock out at. Around that time, Wikipedia (without source) explains how it is traded on the OTCBB — a market that J.P. Morgan is responsible for being the sole issuer of American Despository Receipts since 1927. There is another entry way to the true value in this entire explanation and everything mentioned (coincidentally, through Ethereum and theglobe.com’s stock TGLO). Now add the Atari job Jobs had where Wozniak did all the work as a non-employee that I found out about on the World Wide Web in 2018 and also the Apple II crossover with gaming systems using MOS Technology 6502 CPU’s. The basic and incomplete conceptualization is what I have drawn below (albeit epic-ally shitty) with the idea and reaches of the Apple Computer ever expanding with the other parts unknown of “Apple services” and future “Apple Arcade” etc. expanding within itself:
- Pinterest is going public tomorrow and it’s quite interesting that they acquired “Jelly” an app by Biz Stone²³, that twitter founding member you never publicly hear about for this reason. Focus on Jack Dorsey all you want but he had his co-founders (like Evan Williams who created Medium with Google Glass, I mean Noah Glass). Jelly is like Quora in its function, but also very relevant to Google and even Facebook — which has a search function of things in Facebook as well as current news events that will pop up (I know why it got there). Jelly is a question and answer social community (which was an app), in that you ask a question and somebody answers you from the community. It worked like Quora, but that requires a login from Google or Facebook for more than one answer linked from within the Quora website. Jelly was acquired by Pinterest but is not an app or feature you can use as Jelly. It’s also of note that this was written on Wikipedia as of today that “On March 8, 2017 Pinterest said they had acquired Jelly” and there is a reference  for a Wall Street Journal article²⁴ of the news (so we think). It’s also something you can’t read the story with past the header and a line or two because you have to be a Wall Street Journal online subscriber — hint hint. Does Wikipedia think that the Wall Street Journal is synonymous with Pinterest? I will connect the dots when I go over News Corporation and its ties to just about everything from Apple News to Disney+ and the rapture.
- Just for shits and giggles, here’s a Macintosh 512K stripped and modified from Brazil dating back to the 1980’s. The name is also stripped, and in logging the internet (blogging) that matters. It is referred to as the Mac 512K and if you scroll over the pictures of these contraband Mac’s you can save them to Pinterest²⁶.
- In regards to the link out from Wikipedia, we can examine its structure because that too reveals truth:
- It’s important to mention that besides the obvious, tesla=y. The y coordinate, first, because of stock charts progressing both forward and up and down. Second, it’s actually something you could chart given access to a Hellschrieber²⁵, which prints vertically first, like a stock charts. The Hellschrieber leads a path from pre-great depression era markets to the birth of Apple networking and the Macintosh’s secret and widespread reaches. It has much to do with Tesla’s patents and discoveries, alternating current and new variants per its computer based programming and scheme, and even understanding of the true meaning of Lightning Network. The relevance the Hellschrieber in this situation is not yet realized and its tied to what is yet realized about why 1984 won’t be like 1984 in 2019. It’s going to be incredible different as a result of how the Macintosh built off the Hellschrieber’s technology and protocol but made it better and cheaper — with the interest, or pinterest accumulating for decades. I will discuss the Hellschrieber in my detailed conceptualization of the Macintosh and the network it took and made better with direct involvement from Steve Jobs in the 1980’s in the next section.
- It doesn’t have a printer on it in the Bletchley Park museum in the UK. It has a speaker on top of it though. I will go over this if I can complete my understanding of it in time because it’s the 1958 connection back in time from Jobs 1984 event where he was talking about Xerox’s gain and IBM’s loss over a technology (with a US patent) that had similar electrical components to the Hellschrieber. The patent for the US part of this technology (use of the Hellschrieber or another version perhaps?) expired yesterday on April 16, 2019. It’s not like I went looking for a patent that expired yesterday — I found it because the news is telling me we are ever so close to what I can accurately compile and digest on the web and from deciphering the meaning of current events on TV and in print. The German Hellschrieber dates back to 1925–1929 — coinciding with the ADRs issued for foreign firms by J.P. Morgan. Perhaps there’s something reverse engineered, compliant in Germany but used beautifully in the United States to make alternative current run over coaxial cable in a tethered system unlike any other. There is, it’s called the Macintosh 512K and a completed AppleTalk. The Macintosh already talked in Jobs 1984 demonstration I began this entry detailing, without him querying it himself. All it has to do now is talk over the world wide web instead of being documented about on a blog account.
- Pinterest never said what they did with Jelly but history and even current news surrounding Pinterest you may not have heard are circulating. Fox Business has reported this week how Pinterest sees itself more as an image search engine. I wonder where they got that function from? To go public is good, because it is another step forward to revealing the truth in value and where that value is sourced. Companies going public like Lyft and subsequently crashing in value is common and also a good thing. It replicated the immediate success and demise of TGLO when theglobe.com went public in 1998. That was 20 years ago, the amount of money invested in that IPO is nowhere near what will be available after all of the last IPO’s launch, crash, and burn.
- They will too and one of them will catalyze the whole cycle completing — which if according to Anthos ends up bringing down Google and all other parties, will be pleasurable for the audience. Will you really care that Jeff Bezos didn’t dominate the world wide web so long as a better web awaits? I know I won’t care. All the same, does it matter whether you make money investing in TGLO, even if its just a word for “Nasdaq/World Composite”? I know I won’t care at all. TGLO will be back, just like all of the ancient coins. It’s web services may not come back, but the metadata will and so will the dollars coming with it. A great brand, “TheGlobe” from the .com revolution. That alone is investment worthy, proven many times in brand licensing in this very process. The next brand? The Globe Composite or just Bitcoin? Again, who cares about the name, the value is proven. That’s why J.P. Morgan acquired Bear Stearns and will bring us back to the Bulletin Board System of the early web. 💥
- Just today, Wikipedia added some information seemingly without any date attached to display extra information on the 1976 Apple Computer advertisement on Apple I (Apple-1)’s Wikipedia page. See screen grab:
I will be back to clean this mess up I am only posting so it gets in to the pre-rapture web. I also need to go over what I have discovered about the Macintosh and why its lightning network connects to thunder protocols, etc. Probably should cover the Apple II as well: