Apple on Tuesday announced a refreshed lineup of M2 chip variant-equipped MacBook Pro notebooks and Mac mini compact desktop computers. It was an anticipated move by the Cupertino-based tech company, but it’s worth noting how these refreshes will affect Apple’s computer offerings.
Apple has updated its Boot Camp software with support for the WPA3 protocol for Wi-Fi connections. It also contains a fix for issues with the Bluetooth driver.
Read the official macOS Ventura system requirements to confirm that your current Mac has the required hardware to run this macOS 13 update when it drops in the fall.
New features in Adobe's Premiere Pro and After Effects include native support for M1 Macs, Scene Detection, AI-powered Auto Color and more.
There are a lot of people involved with Apple's transition away from Intel processors for its computer lineup. And Apple is certainly not giving up on the effort as it moves forward into 2022. However, the company has lost a leader in that department, and to the company that wants to give Apple the biggest run for its money.
Apple has a lofty goal of transitioning its entire computer lineup to an Apple-made processor in the future. It is a timeline that has officially kicked off with several different machines, including the MacBook Air, the all-new MacBook Pro, and the redesigned 24-inch iMac, among others. But apparently Apple's not quite done with Intel just yet.
Apple is nuking Intel chips in Macs out of orbit, and the chipmaker is obviously unhappy about it. But according to Intel's optimistic CEO, the company will try to win back Apple's business.
Apple is still in the process of transitioning away from Intel-branded processors for products like the iMac, Mac mini, MacBook Air, and MacBook Pro. Ever since Apple kicked off that effort, Intel has been going out of its way to show off the "power of PC," because obviously that's where Intel's future lies. And now the company's back at it.
Apple's transition to its own M1 processor for the Mac (and iPad Pro!) lineup has gone pretty smoothly so far. However, things may start to get a bit rocky as the company continues to lean away from Intel's processors. Namely, when it comes to features.
According to a new report, Apple has been developing a more powerful Mac mini around the same chip as the next MacBook Pro to replace its high-end Intel-based counterpart.
If early CPU scores for the new 24-inch iMac powered by Apple's M1 chip are anything to go by, shoppers can expect a substantial speed increase over the previous generation.
Dongle. Dongles. It's one of those words that if you say it enough times, it starts to lose its meaning. And yet, for some companies looking to drum up a competitive spirit against Apple, those dongles are an important factor.