In the history books, you could call today the official beginning of the end. Today really marks the end of the Macintosh as an independent computing platform.
I take the Windows 10 Fall Creators Update for a spin… on a Mac Pro from 2008.
If you’re at home, and you notice your LTE signal keeps bouncing around between full bars and just one bar… I have a solution for you! Try an iPhone 5. No, I’m not nuts, bear with me.
Next year, Apple will begin adding 2012-era MacBook Air and MacBook Pro models to its Vintage and Obsolete list. The first wave will happen in June, 2017.
Does Apple’s modern battery technology have a systemic fault in older MacBook and iPhone units? I’d argue there’s a good case to be made there.
Could be worse, at least they aren’t bulging and catching fire… at the moment.
Apple, for some reason, stops Boot Camp support early for Intel-based Macintosh computers. I frankly don’t understand it. It’s so easy to support newer Windows versions, as the burden (much like Linux) gets absorbed into the kernel.
I take apart the good, bad, and ugly of when you use software to heal hardware.
I take another look at the Mac Pro, and how machines Apple made in 2006 are still owning Macs sold today.