IT之家10月18日消息 据国外媒体报道，微软联合创始人保罗·艾伦(Paul Allen)去世后，微软另一位联合创始人比尔·盖茨（Bill Gates）撰文追忆二人往昔。
保罗·艾伦（Paul Allen）去世了。他是我最早结识的一群人都歌词 之一，也是我的第有1个 生意伙伴。让我 向他的姐姐乔迪（Jody）和家族成员，以及他在世界各地的众多一群人都歌词 和同事致以哀悼。
我立刻感到很佩服他。他在学校比我高有1个 年级，个子一阵一阵高，是个众所周知的计算机天才（后来，他又留了一款很酷的胡子，我从没在这点上超过他）。一群人都歌词 结束了了英语 英文在同時 混，一阵一阵是在一群人都歌词 的学校有了第一台电脑事先。一群人都歌词 几乎把所有闲暇时间都消磨在任何一群人都歌词 都可以 接触到的电脑上。
这是一群人都歌词 在学校时的样子。左边是保罗，顶端是一群人都歌词 的一群人都歌词 瑞克·韦兰（Ric Weiland），右边是我。
保罗预见到计算肯能改变世界。即使还在高中，在一群人都歌词 中还这麼知道另一方电脑是這個 事先，他就预测到计算机芯片会变得超级强大，后来最终会带来有1个 崭新的行业。一群人都歌词 同時 做的所有事情，都有基于他的這個 洞察力。
事实上，这麼保罗，微软永远不需要诞生。1974年12月，我和他都住在波士顿一带，他在工作，而我在上大学。有一天他来找我，坚持要带我去附进的有1个 报摊。一群人都歌词 歌词 到了那儿，他拿给我看1月份的《大众电子》（Popular Electronics），封面上是一台名为Altair 8800的新电脑，由有1个 强大的新型芯片驱动。保罗看着跟我说：“这岂都有在这麼一群人都歌词 的状态下占据 了！”那一刻标志着我大学生涯的结束了了英语 英文，以及一群人都歌词 新公司微软的结束了了英语 英文。它的占据 都有肯能保罗。
作为我的第有1个 搭档，保罗设定了有1个 很少一群人能企及的标准。他思想开阔，还有某种一阵一阵的能力，能用简单的土依据解释僵化 的大问题。肯能我幸运地在这麼年轻的事先就认识了他，很多很多我领先于全世界另一方发现了他的這個 都可以 。青少年时期，我在所有事物里尤其对汽油感到好奇。“精炼”是這個 意思？我向我所认识的最有学问的人请教。保罗以某种超级清晰又有趣的土依据做出了解释。这很多很多 一群人都歌词 在事先几十年中进行的许多具有启发性的对话之一。
保罗比我酷。他十几岁时迷上了吉米·亨德里克斯（Jimi Hendrix），我还记得他为我表演《你有经验吗？》（Are You Experienced?）。当时我对一切都没這個 经验，而保罗愿意和我分享這個 动人的音乐。他很多很多 另有1个 某种人，热爱生活和身边的人，一群人都歌词 也看得人了這個 点。
体育是另外一项保罗喜欢与一群人都歌词 分享的另一方爱好。在后来几年里，他会带我去看他钟爱的波特兰开拓者队的比赛，后来耐心地帮助我看明白球场上占据 的一切。
想到保罗，他在我的记忆中是有1个 充满热情的人，十分看重家人和一群人都歌词 ；他还是一位杰出的技术专家和慈善家，愿意成就伟大的事，后来做到了這個 点。
What I loved about Paul Allen
By Bill Gates | October 16, 2018
Paul Allen, one of my oldest friends and the first business partner I ever had, died yesterday. I want to extend my condolences to his sister, Jody, his extended family, and his many friends and colleagues around the world.
I met Paul when I was in 7th grade, and it changed my life.
I looked up to him right away. He was two years ahead of me in school, really tall, and proved to be a genius with computers. (Later, he also had a very cool beard, which I could never pull off.) We started hanging out together, especially once the first computer arrived at our school. We spent just about all our free time messing around with any computer we could get our hands on.
Here we are in school. That’s Paul on the left, our friend Ric Weiland, and me on the right.
Paul foresaw that computers would change the world. Even in high school, before any of us knew what a personal computer was, he was predicting that computer chips would get super-powerful and would eventually give rise to a whole new industry. That insight of his was the cornerstone of everything we did together.
In fact, Microsoft would never have happened without Paul. In December 1974, he and I were both living in the Boston area—he was working, and I was going to college. One day he came and got me, insisting that I rush over to a nearby newsstand with him. When we arrived, he showed me the cover of the January issue of Popular Electronics. It featured a new computer called the Altair 8800, which ran on a powerful new chip. Paul looked at me and said:“This is happening without us!”That moment marked the end of my college career and the beginning of our new company, Microsoft. It happened because of Paul.
As the first person I ever partnered with, Paul set a standard that few other people could meet. He had a wide-ranging mind and a special talent for explaining complicated subjects in a simple way. Since I was lucky enough to know him from such a young age, I saw that before the rest of the world did. As a teenager, I was curious about (of all things) gasoline. What did“refining”even mean? I turned to the most knowledgeable person I knew. Paul explained it in a super-clear and interesting way. It was just one of many enlightening conversations we would have over the coming decades.
Paul was cooler than I was. He was really into Jimi Hendrix as a teenager, and I remember him playing Are You Experienced? for me. I wasn’t experienced at much of anything back then, and Paul wanted to share this amazing music with me. That’s the kind of person he was. He loved life and the people around him, and it showed.
Sports was another passion that Paul loved to share with his friends. In later years he would take me to see his beloved Portland Trail Blazers and patiently helped me understand everything that was happening on the court.
When I think about Paul, I remember a passionate man who held his family and friends dear. I also remember a brilliant technologist and philanthropist who wanted to accomplish great things, and did.
Paul deserved more time in life. He would have made the most of it. I will miss him tremendously.