A WWDC Party, Training From Apple's Trainers, & Free OS X Developer Books

Appleis WWDC 2001 is getting closer, and the company has unveiled new features to help bring in those developers who have not yet signed up for the event. The WWDC is Appleis annual developer conference, and the company is offering discounts on training courses from the same people who train Appleis own developers. They are also offering attendees the opportunity to get a free OS X developer book, written by Apple. If that isnit enough, how about the Apple Campus Bash? What could be better than several hundred drunk Mac nerds? Thatis right, nothing! According to Apple:

WWDC 2001 opens with a fireside chat with Apple CEO Steve Jobs, immediately followed by a session with Avie Tevanian, Senior Vice President of Software Engineering.

Then, enjoy great food and warm weather at the annual Apple Campus Bash, held each year at Apple headquarters in Cupertino. Take time to check out the latest Apple hardware and to mingle with Appleis hardware and software engineering teams. A quick conversation with the right engineer could be just what you need to resolve issues youive been working on for weeks.


Apple Technical Training, the same team that teaches Apple engineers, invites you to participate in intensive, hands-on developer training. Attendees can enroll at WWDC and save hundreds of dollars off each Cocoa and WebObjects course. See your onsite registration package for details.


"Learning Carbon" and "Learning Cocoa," two new books written by Apple and published by OiReilly & Associates, become available for the first time at WWDC 2001. Apple Developer Connection is excited to provide each attendee with the opportunity to take home one of these authoritative Mac OS X volumes as a thank you gift.

For complete details about WWDC 2001 sessions and activities, visit Appleis WWDC Web site. May 21-25 will be here before you know it, so be sure to purchase your WWDC 2001 e-ticket today!

You can find more information, including registration info, at Appleis WWDC 2001 Web site.