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A few months after Steve Jobs took his first medical leave from Apple in early 2009, analysts announced that Tim Cook will likely his successor. Be reached even to the point that Gene Munster, a prominent analyst of Apple, told The Wall Street Journal in June of that year that Cook is much more significant part of the future of Apple from an investor perspective than Jobs.

According to him, the loss of Tim Cook would have been a big blow to investors than the loss of Jobs. However, this opinion was a thunderbolt for Jobs at the time. According to knowledgeable sources when Jobs learned feedback for Cook in the media, he shouted: “I’m CEO, not Cook!”

This episode sheds light on the thinking of Jobs for his successor and careful maneuvering Cook before, during and after the transition to what he assumes the role of CEO of one of the most admired companies in the world.

It turns out that Jobs really wanted Apple to continue to be successful in his absence, but perhaps not so successful in the end. In contrast, Cook is described as a strong manager who can steer the ship, but without being able to overshadow what Jobs has achieved. Tim Cook did you do what was expected of Jobs?

Today, analysts no longer speak very excited for Cook as the company’s stock soared in early mandate of Cook, but then fell down and both investors and consumers are waiting to see if Apple can continue to innovate and present another revolutionary product.

1. Handling of infancy

Tim Cook has worked as a teenager. His first job was delivering newspapers. Cook has worked part-time with his mother at a local pharmacy.

2. Acquisition of managerial experience at school

His first experience in managing companies Cook receives at school. While working at Reynolds Aluminum as part of the educational program, the company dismissed the majority of its staff. Ultimately, Cook worked closely with the President and this helps the company ‘to stand back on its feet’.

3. Ambitions career of engineer

Cook wanted to become an engineer. He studied industrial engineering in college and was described by one of the teachers as a “strong performer’.

4. Desire for leadership early in his career at Apple

Cook had ambitions to rise to the top from the first day at Apple. As operations manager at the company he wanted “small office” close to that of Steve Jobs. Then this desire Cook nobody paid attention, but later realized that this was all a sign of the ambition of the new leader.

5. Perseverance

Over the years, Cook has received many offers, CEO of other major technology companies such as Dell and Motorola, but he always refused. Jobs also persisted always be returned to Apple and cook as if he had it to his leading rule, if it is true that I was looking for leadership in the company of the early years.

6. Thoroughgoing staff

Cook usually silent and ceased to employees makes him repeat data presented again and again until you hear what he wants. There is even a case where when that did not help, he said: “These figures make me want to jump out the window.” Whether Cook is trying to look like Jobs in his intransigence in dealing with staff or simply that nature is hard to say, but the fact that it is equally devastating in its dealings with the staff and his predecessor Steve Jobs.

7. Extreme frugality

For Cook knows that leads a very modest life – both in the workplace and in their personal lives. Cook lived in rental housing for years, except this was no air conditioning – no, Americans Hardly. As a manager, he continues to save every penny to be able to maintain high annual profits – something that Jobs was also very “strong.”

8. Safekeeping of distance with other employees

Cook avoided to maintain personal relationships with employees of the company. As CEO of Apple, he never had lunch with employees in the company cafeteria, and this is something that Jobs occasionally did. If Cook is trying to imitate Jobs…

https://i1.wp.com/szlifestyle.com/sz/wp-content/uploads/2014/06/sz_Steve_Jobs_Tim_Cook.jpg?fit=728%2C487https://i1.wp.com/szlifestyle.com/sz/wp-content/uploads/2014/06/sz_Steve_Jobs_Tim_Cook.jpg?resize=150%2C150Esther R.TECH NEWSApple,Tim CookA few months after Steve Jobs took his first medical leave from Apple in early 2009, analysts announced that Tim Cook will likely his successor. Be reached even to the point that Gene Munster, a prominent analyst of Apple, told The Wall Street Journal in June of that year...