Boy, those new iPads sure are hot stuff, huh? Hot selling items that seriously get hot when you use them. Apparently Retina Display does come with its prices, and all those pixels generate a lot of heat. So, there's plenty of heat where Cupertino is concerned.
Now that we’ve all had enough time with the new iPad to separate the facts from the fiction surrounding the device, it’s time to move on to more important matters: The unconfirmed scuttlebutt surrounding Apple’s upcoming hardware and software releases. This week, we're looking at rumors surrounding the MacBook Air, the iPhone 5's probable inclusion of LTE connectivity, and whether or not we'll see a smaller iPad in the near future.
In today's economy, sometimes it can be hard on the old wallet strings to rush right out and get the latest and greatest Apple product. Thankfully, the lifeline of Macs are able to run for a long time, allowing for users to purchase previous generations of Macs, and still be able to get the same enjoyment and use as those sporting the new editions. Below, we'll show you how you can save on previous generations of Macs, and for our nostalgic readers who might be in to collecting old Macs, a way you can save on those too!
If you've ever wanted to get that Dell guy sitting across from you at the coffee shop to shut up about how superior his Windows notebook is, tell him to consider this: Consumer Reports has rated Apple's MacBook line as the top computer in every laptop category. We're talking about every member of the MacBook family: the 11- and 13-inch MacBook Air, the 13-inch MacBook Pro and the even beefier 15- and 17-inch MacBook Pros. All got top honors in their own respective categories.
According to sources, Apple has made the decision to use Intel's forthcoming Sandy Bridge processors for its MacBook lineup, something that would occur in 2011. This would probably force out Nvidia's graphics processors for some models of the lineup.