At a virtual event today, Apple announced new 14- and 16-inch MacBook Pro models with M1 Pro and M1 Max chipsets.
Recent Apple M1 Stories
Microsoft has finally gone on record about whether it will support Windows on Arm on Apple’s M1 Macs. And it’s not good news.
One year after Apple shipped its first M1-based Macs, Microsoft plans to finally update OneDrive to run natively on that hardware.
Adobe announced today that it has successfully ported Illustrator and InDesign to Apple Silicon for native compatibility with M1-based Macs.
Parallels Desktop 16.5 is now available on the Mac, offering native M1 support. That said, you still can’t run normal Windows 10 in a VM.
Opera today announced the availability of the first M1-native version of its flagship browser, and it’s claiming that it’s two times faster than the previous version.
Intel is finally stepping up its campaign against Apple Silicon with a new series of ads promoting PCs that star Justin Long of “I’m a Mac” fame.
Adobe announced today that its Photoshop is now available natively on M1-based Macs, offering significant performance gains on that platform.
The February 2021 release of Visual Studio Code brings several new features to Microsoft’s modern code editor, key among support for M1-based Macs.
This past week, I’ve experimented with using a wide range of hardware devices with the Razer Book 13 and Apple’s M1-based MacBook Pro.
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.
Microsoft not so subtly mocks the new M1-based MacBook pro in a video ad that designed to look like it was made by a typical YouTube vlogger.
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.
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.
Following in the footsteps of earlier releases of Photoshop and Lightroom, Adobe Premier Pro is now available in beta on the M1-based Macs.
Microsoft revealed last night that owners of M1-based Macs can now test a native version of Microsoft Edge in preview.
Mozilla has released the latest version of its flagship Firefox web browser, which, among other things, adds support for M1-based Macs.
Adobe announced today that it has released Lightroom as a native app on M1-based Macs and Windows 10 on ARM (WOA).
A report citing multiple sources says that Apple’s next-generation M-series Mac chips are due in 2021 and could outperform Intel’s fastest microprocessors.
Three years ago, I opined that if Windows 10 on ARM worked properly, it would be boring. Well, it still doesn’t work properly.
Anyone who was hoping for some clarity regarding the true performance and compatibility of Apple Silicon-based Macs has to keep waiting.
Apple's new Mac Mini is here, and it's powered by the new M1 processor. The new Mac Mini is also $100 cheaper, now starting at $699.