The interview shows us a still-boyish Steve Jobs at the age of 40. He gives a blow by blow account of his career, first as a kid messing around with electronics, then making computers in a garage, and then on to Apple [AAPL] and the Apple II, the failure of the Lisa, the triumph of the Macintosh, the power struggle and the ouster from Apple. All the other legendary characters and turning points are here: his partners Steve Wozniak and Mike Markkula, the painful memories of John Sculley, the jabs at Bill Gates and Microsoft [MSFT], the visits to Xerox PARC [XRX] and so on. At the time of the interview, Jobs had been 10 years at NeXT, an object-oriented software firm that he had founded. The time--1995--is just before he sells the NeXT software system to Apple [AAPL], two years before he became interim CEO of Apple. It is five years before he became the permanent CEO of Apple and took it from near-bankruptcy to become one of the biggest and most successful firms in the world. (Curiously, there is no mention in the interview of Pixar which launched the hugely successful movie, Toy Story, in 1995.) If you want to hear Steve Jobs give a blow-by-blow account his career up to 1995, go and see the film.But there were also a couple of moments when Jobs had some real insights about what drives business and what drove him.In business, a lot of things are folklore. In 1975, Steve Jobs together with Steve Wozniak and Mike Markkulla developed the Apple II and announced it at the West Coast Computer Fair, to great acclaim.