"Looking at the letters ""Babyan"", what did you associate with?" If you can answer immediately, it's too great.
Is it a Mac user who is looking at this column?
I don't like Macintosh. But when you present at a conference, the compatibility with the projector and the trouble is determined to be a Mac user. You garbled. When the iPad begins to appear, Mac users will tell you how amazing iPad is. Mac users are friendly to each other.
So a decade ago, I became a thinkpad audience because of the online information that businessmen who can love ThinkPad. That chestnut-moving guy feels like he can work, doesn't he? In the eighth year, we replaced the cooling fan and replaced it with a 2-TB SSD. It's a comfortable personal computer life because each teacher has a new chestnut, and Thinkpad users have an implicit consciousness of colleagues. If you are not editing videos, you can still use the model 10 years ago. Look, it's better than Mac. (I am dissatisfied with the latest thin Thinkpad, but I will not mention it here.)
At that time, I have been in charge of a class (GMT exercise) that teaches first-year university students how to operate personal computers. In any case, the third to fourth year students are Mac users. I don't like a Mac, but I bought a used MacBook Air and began to learn how to do it. Then, why don't you hear that start-up sound? I heard it for the first time in 20 years. I didn't hear the recent notebook because it doesn't restart in person.
So 25 years ago, I bought my first PC and Macintosh performa for 150,000 yen, which I had saved in bytes. I miss the babyan sound, the launcher, and the face mark of the finder. The rainbow-colored apple mark disappeared, didn't it?
You know now. Bavien is the start-up sound of your Mac. Twenty years ago, I feel like it was a more "Babyan" sound that was a mowan, but is it not? Please let me know how it is represented in letters. (Alphabet is also acceptable)