In the 1977 First West Coast Computer Fair scene, Lukas Haas' name tag is signed by the real-life Daniel Kottke, who was on set to ensure accuracy during the filming of the scene. See more »
When Jobs and Wozniak are talking one night in the 1980s office conference room, some of the U-Matic video tape cases behind Jobs have label designs that would date them well after the events of the movie. See more »
[pointing the chips on the Apple I board]
It's got to be straight, and those more symmetric.
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This movie easily ranks among the movies I most disagree with the critics on.
Why they HATE it?
It's painfully obvious that their was a "Kutcher bias." The last thing nerds and GROUP-THINK-CRITICS are going to be open to is a model-turned-actor taking on the role of one of the most accomplished men of his generation, esp. so soon after his death.
Not only did he nail the role, but he took the responsibility so seriously, and did such a great job, that he actually paid homage to the much deserving Jobs.
I admit. I was bias too...
...until I saw how much Kutcher embodied Jobs. I couldn't believe he could do it. I didn't think he had it in him. I was wrong.
This is coming from a cinephile EXTREMELY sensitive to poor acting, and yet Kutcher sold me--hook, line, and sinker.
Not only did Kutcher nail the role, but it was a DAMN GOOD MOVIE.
I've seen it twice now, and I look forward to the next time. It is inspiring, and it engenders that sense of magic and possibilities so few movies do.
It is just a great, gripping, story. I was "in it" every step of the way. I didn't see Kutcher. I saw Jobs, and one hell of a ride.
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