Dust never sleeps
The fruity cargo cult Apple is having problems with users of the MacBook Pro. Apparently, after spending a fortune on a MacBook Pro, users are under the mistaken view that they get what they pay for, and not something that is so poorly designed that a single piece of dust can brick the shiny toy.
Higher clock and better GPU
At its WorldWide Developer Conference (WWDC 2017), Apple announced plenty of both hardware and software updates, including the full refresh of its entire MacBook lineup.
Will release a proper one later in the year
The fruity tax-dodging cargo-cult Apple usually requires an order from the Supreme Court to admit that it has done anything wrong, but apparently has realised it stuffed up the MacBook Pro.
The MacBook Pro really is not a battery sucking turkey
The fruity tax-dodging cargo-cult Apple is working on Consumers Reports to get it to change its mind about the review site’s battery test results for the MacBook Pro.
Have faith in our marketing claims
The fruity tax-dodging cargo cult Apple has a novel way of stopping its users from finding out the truth about its bogus marketing claims about battery life – it has stripped the iOS from any method of measuring it.
Quality that only money can buy
Apple’s expensive new MacBook Pros are shipping with an expensive feature which causes the pricey speakers in the machines to self-destruct.
Jobs’ Mob really has scored an own goal
Developers are being forced away from Apple’s Macbook Pro line and onto proper Windows based computers for the first time because someone in Apple’s design department forgot that they needed the escape and function keys.
It is not a swan song
We did suspect that Apple had given up and surrendered the notebook ground to Microsoft with the release of its latest MacBook Pro – but it seems we might have been wrong.
Trouble with intel’s 10nm continues
KGI Securities and world’s leading Apple leaking analyst Ming-Chi Kuo, shared that Cannon Lake 10nm is likely to debut in 2H 2017 in new, 32GB capable Macbook Pros. The transition to LPDDR4 could result in 15-25 percent less power consumption over the current LPDDR3.