quote by Marc Andreessen

Most of the big breakthrough technologies/companies seem crazy at first: PCs, the internet, Bitcoin, Airbnb, Uber, 140 characters.. It has to be a radical product. It has to be something where, when people look at it, at first they say, ‘I don’t get it, I don’t understand it. I think it’s too weird, I think it’s too unusual.’

— Marc Andreessen

Bashful Pcs quotations

The world is not flat, and PCs are not, in the hierarchy of human needs, in the first five rungs.

There are people who don't like capitalism, and people who don't like PCs.

But there's no-one who likes the PC who doesn't like Microsoft.

Meaningful Pcs quotes
Visualise all those meaningful pcs quotes

Personal computing today is a rich ecosystem encompassing massive PC-based data centers, notebook and Tablet PCs, handheld devices, and smart cell phones. It has expanded from the desktop and the data center to wherever people need it - at their desks, in a meeting, on the road or even in the air.

Most of the people who had PCs did not have modems and could not use those PCs as communicating devices. They really were using them for spreadsheets or word processing or storing recipes or playing games or what have you.

And what we did with this new company in 1985 is we did start focusing on PCs instead of video game machines, because we learned the hard lesson about bringing a product to market in a consumer world where it's very expensive to build a brand and get distribution and so forth.

I think there certainly was a milestone in the '90s with regards to the Internet achieving critical mass. There were several magical factors that came together: the creation of HTML by Tim Berners-Lee, the drop in the price of communications, and all the PCs out there that you could put this software into.

Intel's Pentium III processor operating at 1 GHz is the highest performance microprocessor for PCs, enabling Intel's customers to ship the fastest personal computers in the world.

I believe OS/2 is destined to be the most important operating system, and possibly program, of all time. As the successor to DOS, which has over 10,000,000 systems in use, it creates incredible opportunities for everyone involved with PCs.

I use many different gadgets connected with computers;

I use PCs, laptops and a Palm Pilot. I also use the Internet to visit websites, especially within Polish-language Internet. I usually go to political discussion groups and sites - of course, as I use my real name, people never believe that they are chatting with me!

The Xbox 360 is the best game console ever designed.

It's fast and powerful - games look as good on the 360 as on high-end PCs that cost six times as much. It's easy to navigate and has lots of useful secondary features - the ability to play digital video, stream MP3s, and so on.

Mobile entertainment is a huge opportunity.

We are committed to mobile just as much as we are to PCs.

Some people read off of their Palms and Pocket PCs, but the real immersible reading experience takes a full-screen device.

Kids are taking PCs and the Internet to new heights.

They're the ones that are designing the cutting-edge web sites.

In the Mac vs. PC ads, Apple bills itself as the antidote to Microsoft. To love Apple wasn't to sell out. It was to buy in. Most people use PCs, but Apple has the mindshare.

We've carried that over into the visual development as well.

We've designed quite an exotic cast of characters, but the last thing we want is to dictate to the players how their PCs should look. What we want to do is inspire.

In the last 10 years, children have been locked inside their rooms, glued to their PCs. ... But now with mobile technology, we can actually take our children outside into the natural world with their technology.

People didn't stop spending money, they just spent it on things that complement their PCs.

I haven't heard anything or seen anything out there that would lead me to believe that all of a sudden there's an unexpected drop in PCs.

People are using Windows PCs more than they watch TV now.

I think there will be PCs at every price point.

Whenever you have multiple devices including multiple PCs that you want to share information with, it's always been a bit complicated.

I think that some people will never buy a computer because I think now we're at the point where the iPad does what some people want to do with their PCs.

The PC is successful because we're all benefiting from the competition with each other. If Twitter comes along, our games benefit. If Nvidia makes better graphics technology, all the games are going to shine. If we come out with a better game, people are going to buy more PCs.

I think PCs are going to be like trucks.

Less people will need them. And this is going to make some people uneasy.

I'm excited about mobile; clearly that's important. Mobile devices are kind of at the opposite end of PCs, in that PCs are pretty open and you can do a fair amount with them, but many mobile devices aren't. We're excited at the idea that we can make the same kind of contribution in the mobile space. So that's one thing coming down the pike.

Mobile entertainment is a huge opportunity.

We are committed to mobile just as much as we are to PCs.

Modern PCs are horrible. ACPI is a complete design disaster in every way. But we're kind of stuck with it. If any Intel people are listening to this and you had anything to do with ACPI, shoot yourself now, before you reproduce.

We didn't know the importance of home computers before the Internet.

We had them mostly for fun, then the Internet came along and was enabled by all the PCs out there.

if we center our lives on BMWs, RVs, VCRs, PCs and the other acronyms of consumerism, we cannot expect our children to do otherwise.

I think Apple's revenge is just the fact that Windows, you know, PCs all became Macintoshes in a way.

I never sensed really bad blood between Microsoft and Apple.

A lot of Macintosh users feel badly about PCs and do have some bad feelings. I call them Macintosh bigots a little. They say, oh, no, only the Macintosh is the good one, and I don't like to be that way.

I've never owned an Apple product. I like the fact that PCs are open architecture and not locked down like Apple products. I feel that Macs are also unjustifiably overpriced.

I have worked on PCs and on Macs and, while I have my preferences, I don't find it crippling to work on one rather than the other.

I continue to see good growth in the mobile space;

I expect to see PCs being the core driver in the home. And I mean that for entertainment along with the work-at-home space.