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Wozniak's Apple I was similar to the Altair 8800, the first commercially available microcomputer, except the Apple I had no provision for internal expansion cards.
With expansion cards the Altair could attach to a computer terminal and be programmed in BASIC. Wozniak's design included a microprocessor (MOS 6502) on a single circuit board with 256 bytes of ROM, 4K or 8K bytes of RAM, and a 40-character by 24-row display controller.
He was assigned to create a circuit board for the arcade video game Breakout.
According to Atari co-founder Nolan Bushnell, Atari offered 0 (equivalent to 0 in 2016) for each chip that was eliminated in the machine.
He then became involved in several other business and philanthropic ventures, focusing primarily on tech in K–12 schools.
Wozniak is currently Chief Scientist at the data virtualization company, Primary Data, and remains an employee of Apple in a ceremonial capacity. The name on Wozniak's birth certificate is "Stephan Gary Wozniak", but Steve's mother said that she intended it to be spelled "Stephen", which is what he uses.
Wozniak resigned from his job at Hewlett-Packard and became the vice president in charge of research and development at Apple.
The Apple II became one of the first highly successful mass-produced personal computers in the world.
Wozniak single-handedly developed the 1976 Apple I, which was the computer that launched Apple.
He primarily designed the 1977 Apple II, known as one of the first highly successful mass-produced microcomputers, After stepping away from Apple in 1985, Wozniak founded CL 9 and created the first universal remote.
He later re-enrolled at De Anza College and transferred to University of California, Berkeley in 1971.
Before focusing his attention on Apple, he was employed at Hewlett-Packard (HP) where he designed calculators.