Dylan was a programming language based on Common Lisp and Smalltalk. Apple Dylan was an implementation of this language, and an integrated development environment for it. The Dylan programming language and Apple Dylan implementation were developed at Apple Cambridge, originally for the Newton PDA and then for the Macintosh.
Open Dylan is the current implementation of the Dylan programming language. This site also links to some impressions of, and screenshots from, Apple Dylan.
Nest Learning Thermostat
The Nest Learning Thermostat is a WiFi-connected thermostat with an LCD display, developed mostly by ex-Apple people and using parts from the “smart-phone dividend”.
I wrote the initial version of the server software, that mediated remote control (via separately-developed Web, iPhone, and Android apps), collected logs, and delivered OTA updates; then managed the internet services team that replaced this; then managed technical operations that kept this working in the cloud.
Quickdraw GX (Wikipedia) was an early-90s 2D graphics and geometry library, that shipped in Macintosh System 7. It introduced support for TrueType fonts, that included kerning and ligatures. The code name was Skia.
Modern alternatives: Cairo, Antigrain, and the (not-coincidentally-named) Skia Graphics Engine.
Laszlo Presentation Server
Macromedia Flex was a later reimplementation of some of the Laszlo model and ideas. React is a modern system which shares some creators and ideas.
Show is a screenshot from Laszlo Mail, which predated Google Mail.
Pogo Joe was a Q*bert-inspired game for the Commodore 64. I worked on this, along with a couple of other people, in high school. It won some awards.
BrowseGoods (2007) visualized the Amazon catalog using some novel display algorithms. Items were placed in proximity by visual similarity, and clusters of categories and supercategories were arranged organically to suggest towns, counties, and states on a map.
Stylecart (2007) was a visual shopping cart. It let you drag images from the catalog onto a visual clipboard, where they could be arranged as paper dolls.
Laszlo Webtop Calendar
Laszlo Webtop Calendar (2008) was an early web-based calendar. I developed the iCalendar/WebDAV data model, serialization framework, and intelligent cache.