Barely. I have an inherent hatred of Macs. I was raised on PCs, and I remain a faithful PC to this day. From my experience with Macs, they are vastly overpriced for what they can deliver — you can get a much cheaper PC that performs exactly the same and is better compatible with various software. Anyone who can afford a Mac for college should not get financial aid because if you can blow money on a Mac, you can afford to pay for your college education. What Apple, and Jobs, did get right are the iPods. I love my iPod Classic. It has lasted for years despite my gravity issues, and I am looking into getting an iPhone as soon as possible despite the general disappointment in the newest model.
As someone who studies and works in the field of communication, I have a great amount of respect for everything Steve Jobs contributed to technology. Whether it meant getting music efficiently from an online store or being able to manage an immense amount of data on a flashy smartphone, Jobs was ahead of the curve in marketing the hottest new products and setting a standard. As a general rule, I do not mourn the deaths of celebrities beyond a pause to remind myself of what they did that made them great, and Jobs is no exception. However, whether I remember the connection or not, I carry the results of Jobs' hard work in my pocket when I listen to my iPod on the way to class every morning.
Steve Jobs impacted my life only indirectly. I never was much of a fan of Apple, but what annoyed me most about the company was the fanaticism of many of its customers. In their attempt at carving out an identity counter to the mainstream, they treated Jobs as if he were God — leading them on some strange path to ascendance. I am not knocking Jobs himself, I am just saying that all I really know about him is from what his worshipers have told me. Like any famous person I never paid attention to, his death, while tragic, is hardly an issue I am concerned with right now.