Dave Hamilton and John Martellaro join Jeff Gamet to explore why they think the Mac Pro in 2019 will be a departure from Apple’s current desktop computer design.
There is every indication that Apple’s 2019 Mac Pro will be fundamentally different than its predecessors. John explains.
John Martellaro and Bryan Chaffin join Jeff Gamet to share their thoughts on Apple’s latest news about the upcoming Mac Pro, what they’re hoping for in the new machine, and what they think of its 2019 time table.
Apple gave another inside look at the company’s Mac Pro operations to a journalist, giving us several key pieces of news: a 2019 release date and a move to organize Mac pro around a Pro Workflow Team.
Apple’s macOS 10.3.4 generally fixes some nagging display issues, but also breaks screen extenders. Here’s an update.
Andrew Orr and John Martellaro join Jeff Gamet to talk about what they think Apple may announce at its education-focused media event on March 27th, plus they discuss the ramifications of Apple holding the new Mac Pro release until 2019.
There will be a new pro display too, with teams working hard on both.
The recent FCC ruling that undermines the concept of net neutrality isn’t the final say as new political and tactical countermeasures gain momentum.
Some might insist that Apple’s product line has become bloated. Actually, it’s perfect.
This delicious tidbit comes buried deep in an excellent Bloomberg article from Mark Gurman describing Apple’s entrenched efforts to build a powerful chipmaking business.
TMO editors and some Apple customers are reporting random macOS lockups, especially after an extended period in a screen saver.
Whenever Jeff Butts reads a headline of such ill-conceived nonsense, he cringes in fear of an angel losing her wings or a kitten dying.
If you’re still rocking a cheese grater-style Mac Pro, macOS High Sierra includes a firmware update for you.
Apple announced exciting new Macs at WWDC 2017, but there are some loose ends that need attention before all’s well.
The iMac Pro (and Mac Pro) will be priced out of range for most Mac enthusiasts, and that’s a Good Thing.
Apple’s WWDC keynote was a hardware bonanza, but Apple still faces some distinct challenges derived corporate culture and some self-inflicted weaknesses.
Apple was drifting with its hardware, being all glaikit with us. But now I’m hungry for all the new hardware.
At the WWDC 2017 keynote, Apple gave us a sneak peak of the new iMac Pro, but now what does this imply for the design of the next Mac Pro?
The designs of desktop and laptop PCs and Macs have reached a plateau. There’s not much more to be done. But user hunger for computational power never ceases. While Apple has traditionally focused on design, it may be time for Apple to, instead, dwell on sheer computational power, an enduring addiction for everyone.
During the second quarter of 2017, Apple saw Mac unit sales increase by a modest four percent. Jeff Butts, ever the dreamer, imagines what would happen if Apple gave us new Macs across all the various form factor categories, from the Mac Mini to the Mac Pro.