Virtualization software maker Corellium says individual accounts can now also take advantage of its iOS virtualization services, with prices starting at $99 per month for two CPU cores.
Acquisitions happen on a regular basis, with larger companies picking up smaller efforts in a bid to bolster its own developments and efforts. One such acquisition is set to take place in the near future, with Qualcomm aiming to build its arsenal in its fight against Intel and Apple.
The performance of both native ARM-based and emulated 64-bit Intel-based software on a Surface Pro X isn’t even close to the new Macs powered by Apple's M1 laptop chip. "Windows on ARM needs a miracle," according to one publication which ran various benchmarks to see how Windows on ARM compares to macOS Big Sur running on Apple silicon.
While we're waiting for Windows virtualization solutions from the likes of Parallels, Docker and others, 19-year-old YouTube producer and checkra1n tinkerer Martin Nobel jumped through hoops to virtualize the ARM edition of Windows 10 on Apple's new Mac mini with the M1 chip.
When Apple announced the switch away from Intel chips this summer, many people have been wondering about Boot Camp's future. And while Apple has only said that Boot Camp will not work with the new M1-powered Mac computers, companies that build virtualization software may provide a solution down the road. Parallels Desktop, a popular virtualization app for Mac systems with Intel chips, announced today that a new version of the app that can run on these new Mac computers equipped with the Apple M1 chip is in “active development.”
Apple recently seeded a new beta of macOS 11 Big Sur to developers, and the software includes some hints at the future not directly related to the new software.
We know that Apple is going to launch a new Mac at some point before the end of 2020. We also know it's going to be the first Apple Silicon-based computer, too.
In June of this year, at the last WWDC, Apple confirmed it is transitioning to its own silicon for the Mac lineup, abandoning Intel for its processors fo choice.
While Apple is hunkering down and handling some computing elements on its own, the world keeps spinning. So even if Apple isn't going to rely on Intel for its computer processors for much longer, that isn't stopping Intel.
It has been rumored for a bit of time now that SoftBank is looking to sell ARM, the chip designer based out of Britain. And a new report aims to lock down a potential buyer.
Apple last updated the MacBook Air lineup in March of this year, but a new regulatory filing suggests that a new model could be on the way.
So now that we know Apple is going to officially transitioning to ARM-based Macs later this year with customer-ready hardware, there remained at least one lingering question: would Apple still support Thunderbolt?