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The first versions initially had no name but came to be known as the “Macintosh System Software” in 1988, “Mac OS” in 1997 with the release of Mac OS 7. 6, and retrospectively called “Classic Mac OS”. The Macintosh project began in 1979 when Jef Raskin, an Apple employee, envisioned an easy-to-use, low-cost computer for the average consumer. See also: History of Apple Inc.

A screenshot of the original Macintosh desktop. The original Macintosh featured a radically new graphical user interface. In 1978, Apple began to organize the Apple Lisa project, aiming to build a next-generation machine similar to an advanced Apple II or the yet-to-be-introduced IBM PC. At the same time that the Lisa was becoming a GUI machine in 1979, Jef Raskin started the Macintosh project.