In the early 1980s, when my parents were in their 20s and 30s, they were spending a lot of time with their dad, working as an electrical engineer in the UK.
They were also doing a lot more video editing and photography.
Dad was very passionate about computers and computers were one of the things that made him really happy.
It was a computer that had all the power he needed, and he was so happy when it worked, but at the same time, he was also very protective of it.
I remember him saying, ‘You know what, I just don’t want you to have this.
I don’t really like having it on your desk.’
“So Dad bought a $5,000 computer, a laptop and some film cameras, and they moved to the UK to get their work done.
Dad bought me a $50,000 Mac Mini.
It had a 256 MB hard drive and was able to play videos at up to 320 frames per second.
Dad had the computer running at 30 FPS and it ran a program called Adobe Flash.
I used that program to do a bunch of things on the computer.
I would take photos, record music, edit videos, send emails and I would do all sorts of things that my dad did on a computer.
My Dad had a very big Mac Mini in his house.
He bought it and it was a big machine, and my dad was very careful about keeping the Mac Mini clean.
He kept it in a garage out back.
I would go out there and he would take me into the kitchen and take me out there to the kitchen.
He’d bring me to the back of the Mac and he’d sit on a bench in the back, and then he’d take me to his bedroom, where he’d have his Mac Mini sitting on a chair and he sat there and I’d go in there and start to work.
He had a really nice big Mac.
I mean, he had a big Mac, but it was his Mac, and it would be his Mac.
I remember playing video games on the Mac.
We used to play Doom, and that was a really big game.
When I was a kid, I used to do stuff like that, and we’d just play that stuff, just to see what was happening.
My parents would sit there and they’d watch the TV.
Dad would always tell me that it wasn’t really that important, that I could just play the game and do what I wanted.
That was just so easy for him.
He didn’t care about me.
He’d say, ‘Son, you can’t do that.
You’ve got to keep it up.’
Dad would always say, “Son, if you want to keep that machine running, you’ve got the power, you got the money, you have the skills, you know, and I want you, son, to keep doing what you’re doing.'”
I’d say that to him, ‘I can’t keep up with you son, and you can, too.’
I’m not a person who likes to work hard, but Dad was very good about keeping me on track and helping me.
I think that was one of my big strengths.
I was very, very good at it.
The Mac Mini and I were running it, I was writing all the code, and Dad was helping me out with all of that.
I just remember he was very very good with that computer.
He could take a look at a program and say, you’re good at that.
Dad was always really nice.
He was also extremely creative.
I’ll never forget a time when he had been doing some computer programming and he decided to do some of the graphics.
He looked at it and he said, ‘Dad, you need to draw something.’
And Dad said, “I don’t care.
You can do that, you don’t need to look at it.
“He was just very, really creative.
The video editing software I used was Photoshop.
Dad’s Mac had a video editor and it just sat on his desk.
Dad could go to the Mac, edit it, save it and send it off to the video editor.
I was working on this film and I was taking some pictures, and a friend of mine was going to take some photos and I said, Dad, I want to go and take some pictures and then when I get back, I can send them to you.
I said, OK, Dad.
He was like, ‘Sure, I’ll just do that.’
I was really happy that he would do that because I thought that it was so easy to do that stuff.
When I was in my 20s, I moved to San Francisco.
I had friends there and Dad moved to LA.
My friends and I started talking about going to San Jose to get a job.
Dad said to me, ‘Hey, you want a job, you go