Yesterday, I prepared my M1-based Mac Mini for return to Apple and was reminded of how terrible this process is on Apple’s desktop platform.
I always keep at least one modern Mac on hand for testing purposes. But it’s clear that the M1-based Mac Mini should not be that Mac.
With its temporary mix of advanced features and limitations, the Parallels Desktop technical preview for M1-based Macs provides a tantalizing glimpse at the future.
Apple’s new M1-based Mac Mini has held up well in early testing, with excellent software and hardware compatibility and performance. Well, with one exception.
The new M1-based Mac Mini arrives in a form factor that is identical to its predecessor but with fewer expansion ports and dramatically different internals.
Apple’s trade-in partner took its sweet time handing over a gift card for my MacBook Air, but with that done, a new M1-based Mac Mini is on the way. Or will be, eventually.
The M1 version of the MacBook Pro for the most part delivers on the performance, compatibility, and battery life that Apple promises.
At a virtual event today, Apple announced new M1-based iMacs and iPad Pros, a new Apple TV 4K, the long-awaited AirTag, and more.
One of the key benefits of Apple moving the Mac to its M1 chipset is that users will be able to run iPhone and iPad apps natively.
Well, here we go again. For my second look at an M1-based Mac, I’m evaluating the 13-inch Apple MacBook Pro, which retails for $1299.
Here are the top posts on Thurrott.com by page views for all of 2021. Not surprisingly, most of them are about Windows 11.
Happy Friday, and Happy Call of Duty day! Here’s another great set of reader questions to kick off the weekend---and my game playing---a bit early.