Technology Tim Cook says he doesn’t want iPhones to be what Apple is remembered for

06:20  11 december  2019
06:20  11 december  2019 Source:   bgr.com

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Timothy Donald Cook (born November 1, 1960) is an American business executive and industrial engineer. Cook is the chief executive officer of Apple Inc

SAN FRANCISCO — Timothy D. Cook , Apple ’s chief executive, likes to tell people that his predecessor, Steven P. Jobs, urged him to be himself when he took over the company. Mr. Cook is taking that advice.

Ask Apple CEO Tim Cook what he hopes the legacy of the storied technology company will be, and the answer he gives might surprise some people. Because, in his mind, he thinks it should be about something besides the iPhone, upon which so much of the company’s fortunes still depend and which remains an immensely important gadget to Apple.

Tim Cook et al. looking at the camera© Provided by BGR tim cook

In a new interview on Tuesday with the Nikkei news service in Japan, however, Cook offered up something else entirely, in response to the legacy question. “If you ask me what Apple’s greatest contribution to humankind was, it will be in the health care area,” he said, highlighting the Apple Watch with its groundbreaking electrocardiogram feature which lets users get an ECG reading right from their wrist. “It’s really only a few people that have an ECG per year, a very small percentage of the population.” Now, he continued, that convenience offers the potential to change — and potentially save — lives.

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Apple CEO Tim Cook said he doesn ' t want people to use their phones so much. Apple is trying to inform people of how much they use their phones through its weekly Cook said that reading his own report made him make one simple change that limited how much he himself was using his phone: he

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In addition to covering serious topics like Apple’s legacy, Cook also raved about Apple’s manufacturing prowess and its status as an engine of job creation in the US. Additionally, he thinks the smartphone industry is nowhere near reaching the point of maturity and insisted that there’s still plenty of room for innovation and growth. Reaching for a metaphor, he pointed out that no one would argue a 12-year-old is now mature, which time-wise would be comparable to the longevity thus far of the smartphone industry’s existence.

Meantime, he also took time out to connect with App Store developers, tour Apple stores, and talk with suppliers.

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Apple CEO Tim Cook this evening sat down for an exclusive interview with CNN's Laurie Segall, where he discussed everything from his iPhone usage habits He said that while Apple wants customers to be "incredibly satisfied and empowered," it's not the goal to get customers to spend all of their time on

Apple CEO Tim Cook .NBC News. A Facebook rep said the ads bought by "bad actors" were a small percentage, but that "any amount was too much." "We'll probably learn more in those hearings as to the particulars. But I do think that technology itself doesn ' t want to be good.

While in Japan, his meetings also included self-taught developer Masako Wakamiya, who’s 84 years old. Cook also praised Apple’s relationship with suppliers and the diversity of its supply chain, pointing to companies like Seiko Advance. “The way that we do manufacturing is we look at all countries and look to see what skills are resident in each country, and we pick the best,” he said. “They’re the reason that we’re able to put this color on the iPhone. We’ve worked with them for years and we’ve grown together. Both parties enjoy working together, we push each other to innovate more.”

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Apple will reportedly release an iPhone without any ports in 2021 .
Apple analyst Ming-Chi Kuo predicts the next two years of iPhonesThe change would be a big one for Apple, which has relied on the Lightning port for all of its phones since it was first introduced on the iPhone 5 in 2013. And while modern-day iPhones are certainly less reliant on physically syncing data, going to a fully wireless model would have huge ramifications across the tech industry, with everything from charging cable companies to headphone manufacturers being impacted.

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