HOME
The Info List - Apple Park


--- Advertisement ---



Apple Park
Apple Park
is the corporate headquarters of Apple Inc., located at 1 Apple Park
Apple Park
Way in Cupertino, California, United States. It opened to employees in April 2017, while construction was still underway. Its research and development facilities are occupied with over 2,000 people. It replaced the original headquarters at 1 Infinite Loop, which opened in 1993.[7] Its circular design and extreme scale have earned a media nickname of 'the spaceship'.[8][9][10] Located on a suburban site totaling 175 acres (71 hectares), it houses more than 12,000 employees in one central four-storied circular building of approximately 2,800,000 square feet (260,000 square meters). Steve Jobs
Steve Jobs
wanted the whole campus to look less like an office park and more like a nature refuge. Eighty percent of the site consists of green space planted with drought-resistant trees and plants indigenous to the Cupertino
Cupertino
area, and the center courtyard of the main building features an artificial pond.[10]

Contents

1 History 2 Location 3 Design

3.1 Costs 3.2 Energy supply

4 Facilities

4.1 Cafés 4.2 Auditorium 4.3 Wellness center 4.4 Research and development
Research and development
facility 4.5 Transportation

4.5.1 Bus 4.5.2 Vehicles 4.5.3 Cycling

4.6 Apple Park
Apple Park
Visitor Center

5 Grounds

5.1 Landscaping 5.2 Historic barn 5.3 Inner courtyard

6 Criticism

6.1 Design flaws

7 References 8 External links

History[edit] In April 2006, Apple's former CEO Steve Jobs
Steve Jobs
announced to the city council of Cupertino
Cupertino
that Apple had acquired nine contiguous properties to build a second campus, the Apple Campus
Apple Campus
2.[11] The building was conceived by Jobs, and designed by Norman Foster. Jobs took Foster to the cathedral-like building on the Disney Pixar
Disney Pixar
campus in Emeryville, which Jobs designed himself with the goal of keeping everything under one roof. He spent a large part of two years on the project before his death in October 2011. Purchases of the needed properties were made through the company Hines Interests,[12][13] which in at least some cases did not disclose the fact that Apple was the ultimate buyer;[13] Philip Mahoney, a partner with a local commercial real estate brokerage, noted that this is common practice in attempts to arrange the purchase of contiguous land made up of multiple parcels with separate owners, in order to keep costs from skyrocketing and not reveal the company's plans to competitors.[13] Among the sellers of the properties were SummerHill Homes (a plot of 8 acres or 3.2 hectares) and Hewlett-Packard
Hewlett-Packard
(three buildings of their campus in Cupertino), among others.[13] Until April 2008, Apple had not sought the necessary permits to begin construction, so it was estimated that the project would not be ready in 2010 as originally proposed; however, the buildings on the site are held by Apple for its operations. In November 2010 the San Jose Mercury News revealed[14] that Apple had bought an additional 98 acres (40 ha) no longer used by HP Inc., just north across Pruneridge Ave. This space used to be the HP campus in Cupertino
Cupertino
before it was relocated to Palo Alto. On June 7, 2011, Steve Jobs
Steve Jobs
presented to Cupertino
Cupertino
City Council details of the architectural design of the new buildings and their environs. On October 15, 2013, Cupertino
Cupertino
City Council unanimously approved Apple's plans for the new campus after a six-hour debate.[15] Shortly thereafter, demolition work began to prepare the site for construction.[16] On February 22, 2017, Apple announced the official name of the campus to be "Apple Park", and the auditorium to be named "Steve Jobs Theater".[2] Originally expected to break ground in 2013 and open in 2015, the project experienced delays and started in 2014.[17][18] The campus opened in April 2017, despite continued construction work. This was followed by the first event at Steve Jobs
Steve Jobs
Theater, which took place on September 12, 2017. As a consequence of the presence of Apple Park
Apple Park
in the area, surrounding streets have met with both increased tourism, along with rising real estate values of local housing, often drawing in Apple employees wanting to live near to work.[19][20] Location[edit]

I-280 and Stevens Creek Blvd., San José and Cupertino, California, showing Apple Park

Apple Park
Apple Park
satellite view during construction in May 2017. The original Apple Campus
Apple Campus
is visible near the top.

Apple Park
Apple Park
is located one mile east of the original Apple Campus. Apple has had a presence in Cupertino
Cupertino
since 1977, which is why the company decided to build in the area rather than move to a cheaper, distant location. The campus is also next to a contaminated site under Superfund
Superfund
legislation with a groundwater plume.[21] Design[edit]

This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Steve Jobs, in his last public appearance before his death in October 2011:

It's got a gorgeous courtyard in the middle, and a lot more. It's a circle, so it's curved all the way round. This is not the cheapest way to build something. Every pane of glass in the main building will be curved. We have a shot, at building the best office building in the world. I really do think that architecture students will come here to see it.[22]

The ring-shaped building, advertised as "a perfect circle," was not originally planned as such. The inner rim and outer rim on each floor are left open as walkways. There are 8 buildings, separated by 9 mini-atria. The campus is one mile in circumference, with a diameter of 1,512 feet (461 meters). The one circular building houses most employees. It is four stories above the ground and three stories underground. Apple created life-size mock-ups of all parts of the building to iron out any design issues. The design hides the roads and parking spaces underground. The campus uses only glass for its walls and views of the inner courtyard or to the landscape facing the exterior of the building. Around 83,000 sq ft (7,700 m2) of space is for meetings and breakout spaces in the building. The inner part of the circular building contains a 30-acre (12 ha) park featuring a pond, with fruit trees and winding pathways inspired by fruit orchards of California. Steve Jobs
Steve Jobs
wanted no seam, gap, or paintbrush stroke visible for a clean fit and finish. He was inspired by the main quad on Stanford University. All interior wood used for furniture was harvested from a certain species of maple, with Apple working with construction companies from 19 countries for design and material supply. A breathing, hollow concrete slab acts as the building's floors, ceilings, and HVAC
HVAC
system. A total of 4,300 such slabs have been used for building. Some of the slabs weigh 60,000 pounds (27,000 kilograms). During construction, the building core and shell were started by DPR/Skanska, but they were removed from the job for undisclosed reasons. Rudolph & Sletten and Holder Construction worked to complete core and shell along with the interior fit-out.

Panorama of Apple Park
Apple Park
under construction, July 2016

Costs[edit]

Apple Park
Apple Park
main building (light green) compared to large ships and buildings:   The Pentagon, 1,414 feet, 431 m   RMS Queen Mary 2, 1,132 feet, 345 m   USS Enterprise, 1,123 feet, 342 m   Hindenburg, 804 feet, 245 m   Yamato, 863 feet, 263 m   Empire State Building, 1,454 feet, 443 m   Knock Nevis, ex-Seawise Giant, 1,503 feet, 458 m   Apple Park, 1,522 feet, 464 m

The land cost was estimated at $160 million. In 2011, the budget for Apple’s Campus 2 was less than $3 billion.[23] However, in 2013 the total cost was estimated to be closer to $5 billion.[23][24] Energy supply[edit] Apple states that the entire complex may eventually be powered entirely from renewable energy. The whole site is one of the most energy-efficient buildings in the world.[2] The solar panels installed on the roof of the campus can generate 17 megawatts of power, sufficient to power 75% during peak daytime,[25] and making it one of the biggest solar roofs of the world. The other 4 megawatts are generated onsite using Bloom Energy Server
Bloom Energy Server
fuel cells, which are powered by biofuel or natural gas.[26] The air flows freely between the inside and outside of the building, providing natural ventilation and obviating the need for HVAC
HVAC
systems during nine months of the year.[2] Facilities[edit] Cafés[edit] The campus has seven cafés, with the largest being a three-level café for 3,000 sitting people. It has light-colored stone lining and glass railing with no metal support, and is surrounded by extensive landscaping. The mezzanine space of 20,000 sq ft (1,900 m2) can accommodate 600 people and 1,750 seats on terraces outside, with a capacity to serve 15,000 lunches a day, housed by specially designed 500 tables made of solid spesshart white oak, measuring 18 ft (5.5 m) long and 4 ft (1.2 m) wide.[citation needed] The sports tables and benches resemble those in Apple Stores. The large doors of the three-level restaurant are 92 ft (28 m) tall, the biggest in the world. The café extends to the grassy landscaped area well beyond the glass walls, and offers al fresco dining in an area Apple has called the glade.[citation needed] Auditorium[edit]

External view of the Steve Jobs
Steve Jobs
Theater at Apple Park
Apple Park
in Cupertino, California, USA. Taken before the beginning of Apple's first shareholder meeting held in the theater.

Officially known as the Steve Jobs
Steve Jobs
Theater,[2] after the co-founder and former CEO of Apple, the facility is located atop a hill on the campus. It is an underground, 1,000-seat auditorium intended for Apple product launches and press meets. It has a large above-ground cylinder-shaped lobby with stairs down to the auditorium. The theater has 350 parking spaces on North Tantau and a pedestrian path leading to the main campus located northwest of the theater. This provides Apple with more control over product releases and unveilings. The theater's lobby has cylindrical-shaped glass walls and no support columns, which give an unhindered 360-degree view of the campus. The 80-short-ton (73-metric-ton) carbon fiber roof, made of 44 identical panels, was supplied by the Dubai-based company, Premier Composite Technologies. Each panel is 70 ft (21 m) long and 11 ft (3.4 m) wide and locks in the middle with the other panels.[27] It is the largest carbon-fiber roof and the largest glass-supported structure in the world.[28] The theater also includes a 42-foot (13 m) high glass elevator that rotates 171 degrees from the bottom to upper lobby level. The elevator is made from chemically-tempered glass, and is considered to be the tallest free-standing, glass elevator in the world.[28] Its first-ever press event was held on September 12, 2017 at 10:00 PDT, where the iPhone 8, iPhone 8 Plus, iPhone X, Apple Watch
Apple Watch
Series 3 and Apple TV 4K
Apple TV 4K
were announced.[29]

Panorama of the Auditorium in the Steve Jobs
Steve Jobs
Theater at Apple Park
Apple Park
in Cupertino, California, USA. Taken before the beginning of Apple's first shareholder meeting held in the theater.

Wellness center[edit] A 100,000 square foot fitness center is located in the northwest of the campus. It can serve up to 20,000 employees from around the area. Apart from gym equipment, the fitness center features other amenities like changing rooms, showers, laundry services, and rooms for group sessions.[citation needed] Research and development
Research and development
facility[edit] The research and development facilities feature two large 300,000 square feet (28,000 m2) buildings on the southern edge of the campus. The top floor of each building houses the department comprising industrial design and human interface teams headed by design chief Jonathan Ive.[citation needed] Transportation[edit] Bus[edit] Employees traveling by bus will board and depart from the subterranean bus station, which leads to the main campus via two white staircases.[citation needed] The area is also served by the Santa Clara Valley Transportation Authority, which runs local bus service from Cupertino
Cupertino
to nearby cities. Vehicles[edit] Parking is located both underground and in two large parking structures accommodating approximately 14,200 employees.[30] Cupertino regulations required a minimum of 11,000 parking spaces,[31] 700 of which have electric vehicle charging stations.[32] There are 2,000 parking spaces in the subterranean parking garage. The parking is managed by sensors and apps, which manage the traffic and parking spaces.[33] Cycling[edit] There are 1,000 bikes on the campus for employees to get around, with miles of cycling and jogging trails all over the 175-acre (71 ha) campus.[citation needed] There are an additional 2,000 bicycle parking spaces in the subterranean car parking garage.[33] Apple Park
Apple Park
Visitor Center[edit]

Apple Park
Apple Park
Visitor Center on 10600 N Tantau Ave Cupertino. Visitors seen using Augmented Reality iPads for exploring Apple Park
Apple Park
model.

Apple Park
Apple Park
Visitor Center is a two-story 20,135 sq ft (1,870.6 m2) structure with four main areas: an Apple Store[34] featuring Apple-branded merchandise (T-shirts, hats, tote bags, post cards) not sold at regular Apple stores[35], a 2,386 sq ft (221.7 m2) café, an exhibition space which currently showcases a 3D model of Apple Park
Apple Park
with augmented reality, and a roof terrace overlooking the campus. It opened to the public on November 17, 2017.[36][37] The estimated cost of the center is $80M.[38] The property at 10600 N. Tantau (NE corner of Tantau and Pruneridge) is across the road from the campus proper and abuts a Santa Clara residential neighborhood.[39] The underground parking garage, with close to 700 spaces, has an estimated cost of $26 million. Grounds[edit] Landscaping[edit]

Park under construction, January 2016

When construction is complete, 80% of the campus will consist of green space.[40] The big courtyard in the middle of the main building will be verdant with apricot, olive, and apple orchards, as well as an herb garden near the cafe. The plants selected for the campus landscape are drought tolerant. Recycled water is used to water the campus.[citation needed] In 2011, Apple hired an arborist, Dave Muffly, to cultivate California's natural environment around Apple Park.[41] Apple's headhunters tracked down Muffly in 2010 after Jobs recognized the quality of the oak trees near the Stanford Dish and asked his people to find the arborist who was caring for them.[41] There are 9,000 trees on the Apple Park
Apple Park
campus, of 309 varieties of indigenous species.[2][10] The planted trees are Oak savanna, Oak wood, and fruit trees including apricot, apple, plum, cherry and persimmon. An additional 15 acres (6 ha) are used for a native California grassland.[42] Among the apple varieties represented are Golden Delicious, Granny Smith, Gravenstein, and Pink Lady, but the McIntosh is notably absent.[41] After he began work in earnest, Muffly realized that less than a hundred of the 4,000 existing trees were actually usable.[41] This meant he had to procure from scratch almost all of the 9,000 planned trees.[41] His team went so far as to search abandoned Christmas tree farms, and Apple actually bought one at Yermo in the Mojave Desert.[41] Historic barn[edit] The land that Apple purchased for the campus came with an old barn that was built in 1916 by John Leonard using redwood planks. Leonard married into the Glendenning Family, who immigrated to the United States from Scotland and settled in the area in the 1850s. After Apple purchased the property, there were discussions between Apple, the City of Cupertino, and the Cupertino
Cupertino
Historical Society as to the fate of the barn. The city had an interest in the fate of the barn, because the city declared the barn in 2004 as a historical site.[43] Eventually Apple agreed to keep the barn on the property, and is using it to "store maintenance tools and other landscaping materials". The barn was disassembled during the campus construction and then reassembled in a different location from where it was originally located.[44][45] Inner courtyard[edit] The inner courtyard is 30 acres (12 ha), and covered in fruit trees with a pond. Measurements of the Apple inner courtyard "central park" via Google Earth
Google Earth
yields 24.7 acres.[citation needed] Criticism[edit]

Night aerial view of the newly opened Apple Park
Apple Park
and Cupertino
Cupertino
in December 2017

The design of the Apple Park
Apple Park
campus has been called the "ultimate example" of suburban office parks, which have been in decline as companies seek to relocate to urban areas with better transit, bicycle, and pedestrian access.[46] Kaid Benfield of the Natural Resources Defense Council, a non-profit environmental advocacy group, criticized the proposed campus for contributing to existing suburban sprawl, with car-dependent features and waste of expensive real estate that could have been used for affordable housing.[47] Design flaws[edit] The headquarters also gained unfavorable attention when it emerged that several workers had been injured to the point of requiring hospital treatment after walking into the clear glass walls and doors while shut.[48]

References[edit]

^ "Trademark/Service Mark Application, Principal Register". USPTO.  ^ a b c d e f g h " Apple Park
Apple Park
opens to employees in April". Apple Newsroom. Apple Inc.
Apple Inc.
Retrieved February 22, 2017.  ^ Apple Campus
Apple Campus
2 cost 5 billion Projects: Foster and Partners ^ a b c " Apple Campus
Apple Campus
2: Project Description" (pdf). City of Cupertino. Cupertino, CA: Apple Inc.
Apple Inc.
Sep 2013. Retrieved June 17, 2014.  ^ Wainwright, Oliver (November 15, 2013). "All hail the mothership: Norman Foster's $5bn Apple HQ revealed" – via The Guardian.  ^ a b "Request for Proposal: Professional Construction Inspection and Public Works Inspection Services for the City of Cupertino
Cupertino
for the Apple Campus
Apple Campus
2 Project" (pdf). City of Cupertino. Cupertino, CA: City of Cupertino
Cupertino
- Inspection Services. November 12, 2013. Retrieved June 17, 2014.  ^ Reisinger, Don (May 31, 2016). " Apple Campus
Apple Campus
2 Looking Good in New Drone Flyover". Fortune.  ^ Moore, Amy. "Complete guide to Apple Park, Apple's new 'spaceship' campus". Macworld UK. Retrieved May 7, 2017.  ^ VanHemert, Kyle. "Look Inside Apple's Spaceship Headquarters With 24 All-New Renderings". WIRED. Retrieved May 7, 2017.  ^ a b c O'Brien, Chris (June 4, 2016). "A look at Apple's insanely ambitious tree-planting plans for its new spaceship campus". VentureBeat.  ^ "News : Apple Campus
Apple Campus
2 Project Update". Cupertino. Retrieved May 28, 2013.  ^ Sharon Simonson (April 21, 2006). "Apple teams with Texas firm on new Cupertino
Cupertino
campus". San Jose Business Journal. Retrieved May 10, 2010.  ^ a b c d Chandler, Michele (Apr 28, 2006). "How Apple found 50 acres in Cupertino
Cupertino
and why they paid big bucks for it". San Jose Mercury-News. Archived from the original on June 28, 2006. Retrieved September 27, 2014.  ^ Bailey, Brandon (August 13, 2016). "Apple makes big land purchase in Cupertino". The San Jose Mercury News.  ^ May, Patrick (October 15, 2013). " Cupertino
Cupertino
council clears huge Apple 'spaceship' campus for liftoff". San Jose Mercury News. Retrieved October 16, 2013.  ^ Clover, Juli (December 5, 2013). "Demolition at New Apple Campus
Apple Campus
2 Well Underway". MacRumors.  ^ Fry, Stephen (May 26, 2015). "When Stephen Fry met Jony Ive the self-confessed tech geek talks to Apple's newly promoted chief design officer". telegraph.co.uk. The Telegraph. Archived from the original on May 31, 2015. Retrieved May 31, 2015.  ^ Peter Burrows (November 21, 2012). "Jobs's Spaceship-Like Apple Offices Completion Meets Delays". Bloomberg.com. Bloomberg. Retrieved February 27, 2013.  ^ Leong, Kathy Chin (July 4, 2017). "Apple Disrupts Silicon Valley With Another Eye-Catcher: Its New Home". The New York Times. Retrieved July 18, 2017.  ^ Broussard, Mitchel (July 5, 2017). "Houses Near Apple Park
Apple Park
Met With Increased Tourism and Rising Real Estate Values". MacRumors. Retrieved July 18, 2017.  ^ Hugh Biggar (June 7, 2006). The Cupertino
Cupertino
Courier. ^ Lashinsky, Adam (February 23, 2017). "Steve Jobs' Legacy Lives On in Apple's New Campus". Fortune.  ^ a b Burrows, Peter. "Inside Apple's Plans for Its Futuristic, $5 Billion Headquarters". Businessweek. Retrieved May 28, 2013.  ^ " Apple Campus
Apple Campus
2 nearly $2 billion over budget and behind schedule, says Bloomberg". The Verge. Retrieved April 4, 2016.  ^ "Cupertino : City News : Steve Jobs
Steve Jobs
Presents to Cupertino City Council". Cupertino
Cupertino
City Council.  ^ "Apple's Campus 2 to use updated Bloom Energy fuel cells first deployed at NC data center". Apple Insider.  ^ Murphy, Mike. "What is Apple actually doing besides building that ridiculously expensive new headquarters?".  ^ a b www.fosterandpartners.com, Foster + Partners /. "The Steve Jobs Theater at Apple Park
Apple Park
- Foster + Partners". www.fosterandpartners.com. Retrieved November 1, 2017.  ^ "Apple's iPhone 8 event is happening on September 12th". The Verge. Retrieved September 11, 2017.  ^ Moore, Amy. "Apple sends out photos of near-complete Campus 2 HQ ahead of 2017 launch". Macworld.  ^ Leswing, Kif (April 9, 2017). "Apple's new $5 billion campus has more space for parking than offices". BusinessInsider.  ^ "Environmental Responsibility Report" (PDF). Apple Inc.
Apple Inc.
2017.  ^ a b Myllenbeck, Kristi (February 24, 2017). "Apple Park: Cupertino shares insights into traffic, sheer size of project". The Mercury News.  ^ "Here are all the details on Apple Park, the company's massive new spaceship campus". Fast Company. February 22, 2017. Retrieved May 16, 2017.  ^ " Apple Park
Apple Park
Visitor Center Set to Open by Year's End (Byways Magazine)". Byways. Retrieved October 30, 2017.  ^ Hein, Buster (November 17, 2017). " Apple Park
Apple Park
visitor center opens doors to the public Cult of Mac". Cult of Mac. Retrieved November 17, 2017.  ^ Wuerthele, Mike. " Apple Park
Apple Park
visitors center complete, slated to open before end of 2017". AppleInsider. Retrieved October 30, 2017.  ^ Campbell, Mikey (January 18, 2016). "Apple to spend $80M on Campus 2 visitor center". AppleInsider.  ^ Elmer-DeWitt, Philip (July 30, 2015). "Apple visitor's center will offer views of Steve Jobs' Spaceship". Fortune.  ^ " Steve Jobs
Steve Jobs
TV Appearance at the Cupertino
Cupertino
City Council (6/7/11)". YouTube. July 6, 2011. Retrieved May 16, 2017.  ^ a b c d e f Levy, Steven (1 June 2017). "Apple Park's Tree Whisperer". Wired. San Francisco: Condé Nast. Retrieved 19 March 2018.  ^ "California Native Grasslands Association - Grass Facts".  ^ " Barn
Barn
at Apple Park
Apple Park
represents 'hard work' of generations of 'visionaries'". San Jose Mercury News. July 14, 2017.  ^ Rossignol, Joe (July 13, 2017). "Apple Has Finished Moving and Precisely Reassembling a Historic Barn
Barn
At Its New Headquarters".  ^ Myllenbeck, Kristi (July 14, 2017). " Barn
Barn
at Apple Park
Apple Park
represents 'hard work' of generations of 'visionaries'". San Jose Mercury News.  ^ Goodyear, Sarah (June 14, 2011). "As suburban office parks lose steam, Apple unveils the ultimate example". Grist. Retrieved December 4, 2017.  ^ Benfield, Kaid (March 13, 2012). "If you care about cities, return that new iPad". Natural Resources Defense Council. Archived from the original on May 4, 2012. Retrieved December 4, 2017.  ^ https://www.marketwatch.com/story/people-are-walking-into-glass-at-the-new-apple-headquarters-2018-02-15

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Apple Park.

San Francisco Bay Area portal Architecture portal Apple Inc.
Apple Inc.
portal

Apple Park
Apple Park
– One More Thing: Inside Apple’s Insanely Great (Or Just Insane) New Mothership article, Wired.com Apple Park
Apple Park
– cycling the Infinite Loop with interactive map, Kinomap Steve Jobs
Steve Jobs
Presents to the Cupertino
Cupertino
City Council (6/7/11) - Steve Jobs presenting his plans for the Apple Park
Apple Park
at the Cupertino Community Hall, YouTube

v t e

Apple Inc.

History Outline

Founders

Steve Jobs Steve Wozniak Ronald Wayne

Board of directors

Current

James A. Bell Tim Cook
Tim Cook
(CEO) Albert Gore Jr. Robert A. Iger Andrea Jung Arthur D. Levinson (Chairman) Ronald D. Sugar Susan L. Wagner

Former

Gil Amelio Fred D. Anderson Bill Campbell Mickey Drexler Al Eisenstat Larry Ellison Steve Jobs Delano Lewis Mike Markkula Arthur Rock Eric Schmidt John Sculley Edgar S. Woolard Jr. Jerry York

Executives

Current

Tim Cook
Tim Cook
(CEO) Jonathan Ive
Jonathan Ive
(CDO) Jeff Williams (COO) Luca Maestri (CFO) Katherine Adams (General Counsel) Angela Ahrendts Eddy Cue Craig Federighi Lisa Jackson Dan Riccio Phil Schiller Johny Srouji

Former

Gil Amelio Fred D. Anderson John Browett Guerrino De Luca Paul Deneve Al Eisenstat Tony Fadell Scott Forstall Ellen Hancock Nancy R. Heinen Steve Jobs Ron Johnson Mike Markkula David Nagel Peter Oppenheimer Mark Papermaster Jon Rubinstein Michael Scott John Sculley Bertrand Serlet Bruce Sewell Michael Spindler Sina Tamaddon Avie Tevanian Ronald Wayne Steve Wozniak

Products

Hardware

Mac

iMac iMac Pro Mac Book
Book
family Mac Mini Mac Pro

iPod

Classic Nano Shuffle Touch

iPhone iPad

Mini Air Pro Accessories

HomePod Apple TV Apple Watch

Software

Classic Mac OS macOS

History Server Software

iOS

Version history

tvOS watchOS audioOS Core Foundation Developer Tools Final Cut Pro Logic Pro QuickTime CarPlay HomeKit

Services

Apple ID Apple Maps Apple Music Apple Pay Developer

iAd TestFlight WWDC

Game Center iCloud

MobileMe

iWork News

Newsstand

Stores

Apple Store App Store iBookstore iTunes Store Mac App Store

Support

AppleCare Apple Specialist Certifications Genius Bar ProCare One to One

Companies

Subsidiaries

Beats Electronics

Beats Music

Braeburn Capital FileMaker Inc.

Acquisitions

Anobit AuthenTec Inc. Beats Electronics

Beats Music

Cue Emagic FingerWorks Intrinsity Lala NeXT Nothing Real Metaio P.A. Semi PrimeSense Shazam Siri Spotsetter Texture Topsy

Related

Advertising

1984 Think different Get a Mac iPods Product Red

Campus Park Design

IDg Typography Book

Didi Chuxing History

Codenames Community Criticism Litigation

FBI–Apple encryption dispute

iOS app approvals

Apple Music
Apple Music
Festival Welcome to Macintosh
Macintosh
(2008 documentary) Artistic depictions of Steve Jobs Original programs distributed by Apple

Book  Category Portal

v t e

Cupertino, California

Geography

Neighborhoods

Monta Vista Rancho Rinconada

Education

Primary and secondary schools

Cupertino
Cupertino
Union School District Fremont Union High School District

Cupertino
Cupertino
High School Homestead High School Monta Vista High School

Other education

Foothill–De Anza Community College District (De Anza College) San Francisco Japanese School Santa Clara County Library

Other

Landmarks

Apple Campus

Infinite Loop (street)

Hollyhill Hummingbird Farm Mary Avenue Bridge Vallco Shopping Mall

This l

.