Bill Gates Jobs
November 1, 2011 by staff
Bill Gates Jobs, Some relationships become competitive. And some have at their core competitiveness. The latter was undoubtedly the case of Bill Gates of Microsoft and Apple, Steve Jobs. So nobody could have imagined that Jobs would offer quotes too conciliatory in his biography of Walter Isaacson.
In an interview with ABC News, Gates says it’s okay and totally cool with Jobs Zingers throwing his way.
“None of that bothers me at all,” he told ABC. Added a generic fine compliment: “Steve Jobs did a fantastic job.”
The thing is that even in Isaacson’s book, Gates offered daggers of fire of their own. Jobs called “strangely defective human being.” I thought it flattering that included “human” part.
Jobs, in turn, Isaacson said of Gates: “It would be a larger type if she had dropped acid once or gone to an ashram when he was younger.” Yes, I would rather that Gates had been rather, well, him. Gates also accused of “blatantly stealing ideas from other people.”
Gates insisted to ABC News floated India was, in fact, a prerequisite for business success. However, he could not get anywhere in life if they were not good at math. (I exaggerate, but only percent for every 0.04).
Jobs Gates added: “Over the 30 years we worked together, you know, I said a lot of very nice things about me and told me a lot of hard things.” Jobs was, indeed, mercurial.
Gates could not resist a little perspective so Gatesian. He would like to remind everyone how much Jobs struggled up front left brain pleasantly Microsoft.
He explained: “He met several times to Apple, the fact that their products were so raw at prices that literally could not stay in business, so the fact that we were having success with high-volume products, you know, including a wide range of. the prices, because of the way we work with several companies, is difficult. ”
Microsoft’s critics can offer that Gates still happy with the idea that he just muscled out of business employment. However, to use, Microsoft turned around what most neglected – no mass production itself, but the lack of mass taste.
These are two men who simply thought differently. As Isaacson offers New York Times yesterday, Gates was the epitome of what scholars consider “smart” while Jobs was pure genius.
I could not imagine hanging at parties together. Or art galleries, for that matter. Although he did – once – the beautiful game in 2007.
In the end, however, they must know that every victory secured within its own sphere of thought. Gates left brain dominated, while Jobs dominated the right.
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