Apple CEO Steve Jobs’ WWDC 2010 iPhone 4 Keynote in 60 seconds (with video)

“Thanks to a 21-year-old Estonian with a YouTube account called RonaldsThings, you can get the gist of [Apple CEO Steve Jobs’ WWDC 2010 keynote address] — or at least the iPhone 4 portion — in 60-seconds,” Phillip Elmer Dewitt reports for Fortune. “Or, if you have a bit more time to spare, RonaldsThings has a more leisurely version that covers the entire keynote in less than five minutes.”

Apple CEO Steve Jobs’ WWDC 2010 iPhone 4 Keynote in 60 seconds:

Direct link to video via YouTube here.

Apple CEO Steve Jobs’ WWDC 2010 iPhone 4 Keynote in 4:47:

Direct link to video via YouTube here.

Full article here.

[Thanks to MacDailyNews Reader “Fred Mertz” for the heads up.]


  1. I like the full length version. Just wish they would figure out a way to do it with live streaming. They need to. Then there would be much less need for all the bloggers. Maybe they could use the new server farm.

  2. Live streaming would be nice.

    However, cost is quite high and more important, it can be quite dangerous.

    TV and radio stations use time delay in live shows in order to ensure that someone does not do or say anything that may be construed as offensive.

    Most important with companies broadcasting events such as this, they have to be extremely cautious about what they say or imply, especially because of their fiduciary responsibilities to their share holders and the bunch of idiots that hang on to every word just waiting for a slip up.

  3. Did anyone else notice that Steve added a black belt to his jeans and black shirt wardrobe? I noticed because I’m always annoyed that he never wears a belt in these things. No reason why, just looked weird to me.

  4. The solution to the Wifi problem they had would be to have separate Internet connections… not sure why they didn’t do that. Steve uses one, attendees use others. You can bet they’ll have that problem solved next time.

  5. @coolfactor

    Presumably they were all using separate internet connections. Many of the wireless routers in that room would have been MiFi style WiFi to 3G network bridges.

    Unfortunately, even taking into account both frequency bands, there are less than 30 available channels available to host a 802.11 network, and many of them overlap.

    If there really were 570 routers in the room like Steve said, then the interference must have been incredible…

  6. I still liked the full length version of WWDC 2010. There’s nothing better than watching Steve serving it up to the likes of Google, Microsoft, Nokia and all the other ‘Also Ran Wannabees’.

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