"I resented the fact that he had not been doing much,
but then I thought, hell, I wouldn't be here without his brilliance," Jobs later told me.
But as soon as Jobs was starting to get him interested in the Mac,
Wozniak crashed his new single-engine Beechcraft while attempting a takeoff near Santa Cruz.
He barely survived and ended up with partial amnesia.
Jobs spent time at the hospital, but when Wozniak recovered he decided it was time to take a break from Apple.
Ten years after dropping out of Berkeley,
he decided to return there to finally get his degree, enrolling under the name of Rocky Raccoon Clark.
In order to make the project his own, Jobs decided it should no longer be code-named after Raskin's favorite apple.
In various interviews, Jobs had been referring to computers as a bicycle for the mind;
the ability of humans to create a bicycle allowed them to move more efficiently than even a condor,
and likewise the ability to create computers would multiply the efficiency of their minds.
So one day Jobs decreed that henceforth the Macintosh should be known instead as the Bicycle.
This did not go over well.
"Burrell and I thought this was the silliest thing we ever heard, and we simply refused to use the new name," recalled Hertzfeld.
Within a month the idea was dropped.