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Originally posted by Outrageo
reply to post by JacKatMtn
Can you (or anyone) definitively confirm that the solution phrase is comprised of 11 and only 11 words?
Originally posted by Outrageo
Hey Jack, et al...one thing you've mentioned a couple times in the last few pages is bugging me and is starting to have an impact on my work - I was hoping you could clarify or validate in some way...
...Can you (or anyone) definitively confirm that the solution phrase is comprised of 11 and only 11 words?
posted on 24-10-2007 @ 03:15 PM single this post "quote"REPLY TO:
Okay, I'll toss out two bones for those working so hard to unscrambled the phrase.
1) All the letters, spaces, and puncutation you need is contained in the image I posted.
2) One of the words used somewhere in the phrase is: "continually"
Decipher the text accurately, and win an exclusive invitation to witness the revolution with the Three Amigos, some special guests, a few surprises, and a room full of major players from several areas of business in New York City, as well as a couple celebrities you know.
I deduced that when SkepticOverlord gave us the word Continually
and no words in the puzzle contain that many characters.
I assume that the number of words is 11
As you can see, it was in fact at this event where Steve Jobs initially introduced the concept of the next wave of the internet in addition to making another key reference to “making products that would be the hub of a digital lifestyle.” Just a year earlier Steve Jobs had stated: “We believe Apple will be one of the 10 most profitable Internet companies in the next 10 years.” Yes, an Internet company. And to be one of the top 10 Internet companies will, of course, require that Apple deliver profitable Internet services (or iServices) such as their current runaway hit called iTunes—that as predicted in 2001—does indeed deliver content to its users via a “specialized interface,” rather than through a traditional browser. So mission accomplished. What’s next of course is the actual wave of such client applications. If Apple’s sole iTunes application has created such a stir in the industry, could you imagine what the impact will be when a wave of such applications come to market simultaneously? And imagine if you will, what the extent of this impact would be if this was a movement-in-wait, ready to deliver these next-generation client applications for both consumer and enterprise markets with a single event triggering it.
I’m sure that most of you by now have noticed recently that when viewing a QuickTime movie trailer available in “full screen” mode, you’re actually being connected to Apple’s iTunes first – which then generates the full screen trailers. That wasn’t always the case. So it’s clearly evident that the eCommerce component of iTunes that holds your password and billing information is now being prepared for a future iMovies iService sometime in the not too distant future. And this is very telling in that it’s conveying the reality that we are now witnessing the digital hub in the form of an independent platform in-the-making which doesn’t necessarily require Mac OS X nor the PowerPC whatsoever!