A new trailer for the forthcoming Steve Jobs biopic debuted Wednesday, July 1. 

The trailer's first 30 seconds are its strongest. It begins with pulsing music and quick-moving images of Michael Fassbender's Jobs. He is full of pensive airs and dramatic gesticulations. Then you hear a voice ask:

What do you do? You're not an engineer. You're not a designer. You can't put a hammer to a nail. I built the circuit board. The graphical interface was stolen. So, how come, ten times in a day, I read, 'Steve Jobs is a genius'? What do you do?

Moviegoers will quickly recognize this voice as Seth Rogen's. Rogen plays Steve Wozniak in the film. After asking Fassbender's Jobs this simple question--What do you do?--Fassbender answers: "Musicians play their instruments. I play the orchestra."

Cue the orchestral music. And more Jobs gesticulations. After which, about two minutes of the trailer still remain.

"Steve Jobs" also features Kate Winslet, playing Joanna Hoffman, former marketing chief of Macintosh; Jeff Daniels, playing former Apple CEO John Sculley; Katherine Waterston, playing Jobs' ex-girlfriend, Chrisann Brennan; and Michael Stuhlbarg, playing Apple Macintosh development team member Andy Hertzfeld. Other compelling moments from the trailer include:

  • Stuhlbarg's Hertzfeld telling Fassbender's Jobs that he can't make a quick fix. "We're not a pit crew at Daytona. This can't be fixed in seconds," he says. Jobs replies: "You didn't have seconds. You had three weeks. The universe was created in a third of that time." To which Hertzfeld says: "Well, someday you'll have to tell us how you did it."
  • Jobs trumpeting the design of the early Mac computers. "You see how this reminds you of a friendly face?" he asks. "It's warm and it's playful, and inviting. And it needs to say, 'Hello.'" To which Winslet's Hoffman replies: "If you keep alienating people for no reason, there's gonna be no one left for it to say hello to." 
  • Daniels' Sculley saying to Jobs: "You’re issuing contradictory instructions. You’re insubordinate. You make people miserable." To which Jobs says: "Even if that were true, it doesn't sound that diabolical to me."

The movie comes out Oct. 9. It's directed by Danny Boyle ("Trainspotting"), written by Aaron Sorkin ("The Social Network"), and it's based on Walter Isaacson's best-selling biography. Of course, this is the second Jobs movie to come out in the past two years. The first one, which was called "Jobs," starred Ashton Kutcher in the title role.