When did software really become a software company?

An article published on Fox News on February 5, 2017, by reporter Bill O’Reilly, gives an insight into the relationship between software and the industry.

A short time later, Fox News’ executive producer of news, Jesse Watters, also commented on the topic.

Watters’ statement, which was widely quoted by other media outlets, said: “I think it’s a very important point.

It’s not just the software, it’s the whole business model.

You have to understand, software has been a business for thousands of years.

That’s a really big deal.

That was the point that Steve Jobs was making in his keynote.

It wasn’t a question of whether you had to use a phone, or a tablet, or something else.

It was whether you were a software business or a software-only business.”

In the years following Watters speech, many of the same companies, including Adobe, Microsoft, and Apple, have gone on to become software companies.

And many of them, as well as others, have made substantial investments in technology to make sure that the software that they make is as powerful as possible.

The future of the software industry?

According to the Pew Research Center, 51% of the people surveyed by Pew in 2016 believe that software will become more valuable over time, with 52% expecting software to become “more important to the economy in the next decade.”

In an interview with Fortune, Tim Cook, CEO of Apple, told Fortune’s Chris Woodyard that software has become more important in recent years as it’s become more powerful.

“When we first started in 2007, it was software, and when we got to the $1 trillion mark, we started to get really good at doing a lot of things with the software.

We could make more beautiful things.

And the hardware companies, which have been building the hardware, the software is the next big thing.”

And Apple has invested billions in the development of the Mac, the world’s most widely used operating system.

As the future of software continues to unfold, the question becomes: Will the industry be as profitable as it is today?

The Pew Research Study shows that software and hardware sales are now the most popular industries in the U.S., with software accounting for nearly 60% of total software sales, followed by hardware, and then services and retail.

And in the past few years, software revenue has grown at a staggering rate.

According to IDC, in 2017 software revenues were $10.1 trillion, up almost 30% from 2016, while hardware revenue grew by about 16%.

And software software sales were up nearly 40% in 2017 compared to 2016, with hardware and services accounting for about half of all software revenue.

That said, there are a number of factors that could have an impact on the industry’s future.

For example, the Pew study notes that the U and UK economies have seen rapid growth in their software and services industries, and these countries have already surpassed China as the second-largest software market in the world, behind the U of S. (In fact, China has surpassed the U in software sales for the first time since the 1990s.)

And the Pew research report also notes that software companies are increasingly looking to outside partners to deliver their software, a trend that could also lead to a greater reliance on outside companies.

Another concern for the industry could be the growth of the cloud, which has allowed companies to move data from one place to another, including on cloud servers.

A report from IDC predicts that the cloud will grow to $3.8 trillion by 2021, an increase of more than 15% from the same time last year.

A cloud-based services company, OpenStack, recently launched a new cloud-focused platform, called OpenShift, that will offer the same benefits of AWS as AWS but will also offer a number more services.

While cloud companies continue to grow, it appears that a more diverse and innovative set of players will likely be the ones to take the cloud industry to the next level.