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This profile was last updated on 6/21/2007 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong Larry Kenyon?

Larry Kenyon

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Distinguished Engineer, Scientist, Technologist

Newton Systems Group


Distinguished Engineer, Newton Systems Group

Apple Inc.


Affiliations

Duff Lite LLC

Founder


Web References(7 Total References)


Keynotes

www.auc.edu.au [cached]

Larry Kenyon: Distinguished Engineer, Scientist, Technologist Newton Systems Group, Apple Inc.


www.dufflite.net

Larry Kenyon
Managing Partner Specialties: iOS applications, software architecture, people and program management. Linkedin A thirty-year Bay Area resident, Larry worked 17 years at Apple and 12 at Microsoft, as well as WebTV, and as an independent consultant before co-founding Duff Lite.


Keynote Speakers

auc.uow.edu.au [cached]

Larry Kenyon, Distinguished Engineer, Newton Systems Group, Apple Computer, Inc.
Background: Larry Kenyon joined Apple Computer, Inc. in 1980, and has been a significant contributor to the Macintosh, AppleTalk, and Newton architectures. The products he has helped bring to market range from Apple II peripheral cards, the first Macintosh through the Macintosh II, versions of the Macintosh Finder for AppleShare and MultiFinder, and most of the current Apple Newton products.


Keynotes

www.auc.edu.au [cached]

Larry Kenyon: Distinguished Engineer, Scientist, Technologist Newton Systems Group, Apple Inc.


MacMinute: Larry Kenyon: Jobs key to Apple's future

www.macminute.com [cached]

Larry Kenyon InterviewMacMinute: Larry Kenyon: Jobs key to Apple's futureLarry Kenyon: Jobs key to Apple's futureApril 1, 2004 - 03:11 EST By Dennis Sellers - Larry Kenyon, an early Apple employee who contributed to the Macintosh, AppleTalk and Newton architectures, is now at Microsoft and feels that the future of Apple depends a lot on CEO Steve Jobs.Kenyon joined Apple in 1980; the products he has helped bring to market range from Apple II peripheral cards, the first Mac through the Mac II, versions of the Macintosh Finder for AppleShare and MultiFinder, and most of the Newton products.He left Apple at the end of 1996 after working on the Newton team, six years on the Mac, and a couple of years on the Apple II/III and Lisa.In 1996, Kenyon went to WebTV, a start-up at that time. "I had worked with all three founders at Apple, and was ready for a change," he says."About eight months after that I was working for Microsoft when it acquired WebTV, and have been working on TV products and platforms there ever since.Microsoft is quite a contrast with Apple." He told MacMinute that he really likes the efforts Apple is making with the iPod and online music.Kenyon says Apple has always been at its best when leading the way with new kinds of software and hardware.Still, he feels that Apple lost an opportunity to utilize all the great software developed for the Newton, "which would have also made a great base for the iPod and other mobile devices." Kenyon still knows a few people at Apple, but has no official relationship with the company or Jobs.Kenyon says he's "definitely enjoyed talking with many people there who I used to work with at Apple since it was a big part of my life."As for ever returning to Apple, he feels that 16 years is enough for one lifetime. Kenyon still has lots of Apple technology at home: an iMac, four other retired Macs and, not surprisingly, an assortment of Newtons.As for advice for Apple, he feels the company should continue to work on making computer technology user-friendly. "There's still a long way to go to make computers easy to use; when the Mac first came out, it was probably at its simplest: you stuck in a floppy with some program, and used it, kind of like playing different DVD's," Kenyon says.Larry Kenyon: Jobs key to Apple's futureLarry Kenyon Interview


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