Gaming laptops like Razer’s Blade 15 series don’t always come cheap, but then again, people who buy these laptops are after its performance, so they might be more willing to pay the premium. But what if you wanted a gaming laptop that didn’t necessarily cost an arm and a leg? Razer’s got you covered.
Apple’s MacBooks are currently offered in a couple of different colors, although for the longest time ever, they were only offered in silver. Now, we have been hearing rumors that Apple could actually be working on a redesigned series of MacBooks, and perhaps one of them (or all of them) could eventually come with a matte black finish option.
While Apple’s products in general aren’t known to be cheap, the company does put out some products every now and then that are actually quite value for money. The MacBook Air is one of those examples, where it might be more expensive than a lot of Windows laptops out there, the price-to-performance ratio is one that’s hard to argue against.
For the most part, a lot of laptops still use LCD for their displays today. There is a reason for this and that is cost, where larger OLED panels would obviously cost a lot more compared to making a smaller OLED screen for a device like a smartphone. This holds true for Apple’s current MacBook lineup where the only OLED screen is in the Touch Bar.
From what we can tell, Apple’s ambitions for pressure-sensitive displays on their mobile devices are pretty much dead, even when it comes to wearables like the Apple Watch where it first debuted. However, it could possibly continue to live on in Apple’s computing devices like the MacBook Pro.
According to the official specs listed by Apple, Apple’s new M1 powered Mac mini, MacBook Air, and MacBook Pro will only support anywhere between 1-2 external displays. This is versus the Intel-powered variants that can support more, but is the limit of 1-2 displays true? It turns out not really.
In order to help deal with the lack of native apps, Apple allows macOS Big Sur users on its M1 computers to run iPhone and iPad apps. While it might not necessarily be optimized for a laptop’s dimensions and UI, the idea is that it will bring about functionality and usability until more native apps arrive for the M1 chipset.
With Apple’s new M1 Mac computers, users can choose between 8GB or 16GB of RAM. Now obviously RAM plays a role in determining the performance of a computer, but the question is, is it worth spending that extra $200 to upgrade from 8GB to 16GB? In a video uploaded by Max Tech, he shows the difference between the two RAM configurations on the 13-inch MacBook Pro.
So you own a Mac and you find that it might be slowing down, so maybe it’s time for upgrade, but how do you check how much RAM you have to begin with? Check out our guide for the details.
Apple’s computers have typically never really been known for their gaming capabilities. While they do play games just fine, Mac users probably can’t really expect to run games at the same higher level settings that PC gamers can, so the question is, with the new M1 chips that ditches Intel and AMD, how will Apple’s computers handle games?
Apple made huge claims when they announced their new M1 chipset. While “impressive”, many initial reactions all suggested that these claims were rather vague as Apple did not really dive into specifics and showed off graphs and charts that did not really have any context, leading many to wonder if the new M1 chipsets could live up to the company’s claims.
With the new M1 chipsets that Apple has introduced to its computer lineup, apart from the promise of high-performance, one of the things that really stood out during the presentation was Apple’s claims of insane battery life. The company touted anywhere between 15-20 hours on the new 13-inch MacBook Air and MacBook Pro.
Now that macOS Big Sur has been released, we’re sure that some of you might be rushing out to upgrade to the latest version of macOS. However, before you do that, it should be noted that according to several user reports on the MacRumors forum, it appears that the latest update is bricking some older MacBook Pro models.
To help deal with the fact that there won’t be a ton of native M1 compatible apps available right out the gate, what Apple has done is reintroduce its Rosetta translation software, which comes in the form of Rosetta 2. Basically what this does is that it helps “translate” and emulates x86 apps so that they can run the new M1 chipset.
Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Yoga Gen5 Review (2020)Editor's Pick
The Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Yoga Gen 5 (2020) is the latest update of the best multimode ThinkPad Lenovo has. Designed to be a tremendous do-it-all laptop with plenty of ports and an integrated pen for tablet-like apps. Built for endurance and longevity, users can configure it for a wide range of use cases.
Apple made some pretty bold claims when they announced their new M1-powered MacBook laptops. These claims were rather vague and left many wondering what Apple meant when they said that it outperforms other computers. While we’re eagerly anticipating the reviews of these laptops, it appears that benchmarks could have validated some of Apple’s claims.
At Apple’s event yesterday, the company unveiled a brand new M1-powered 13-inch MacBook Pro. While the internals have changed, the exterior design of the laptop seems to have remained the same, where it sports the same keyboard and also the inclusion of a fingerprint sensor and the Touch Bar.
Over a decade ago, Apple ran a marketing campaign for its Mac computers in a PC versus Mac series of ads. It starred Justin Long who was “Mac”, and John Hodgman who was known as the “PC Guy”. The series of ads basically featured conversations between Mac and PC Guy where it tried to tout the advantages of a Mac computer over a PC.
With the new M1 chipsets in Apple’s new MacBook Air and MacBook Pro, Apple claims that they will be using an 8-core GPU in them that apparently will give them a 5x boost in performance compared to their Intel-based predecessors, but how well they will actually perform in the real world remains to be seen.
One of the chief concerns about Apple launching its new M1 chipset for its Mac computers isn’t so much about power. So far benchmarks have shown that it is more than capable of holding its own against Intel processors, so instead the concerns are more about whether or not developers will bother to develop apps to support the new chipset.