Apple upgraded its high-end Retina MacBooks today with the latest Intel processor technology and a $200 price drop.
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Apple upped its game by including the latest Haswell processor from Intel in the current MacBook Air. After almost three months using the Air, this details how it's held up.
The major upgrade in the recently announced MacBook Air is the Intel Haswell processor. This processor with its faster graphics makes the Air one of the best laptops ever produced.
Apple announced the next generation MacBook Air with the new Intel Haswell processor that almost doubles battery life.
Well, perhaps nearly the entire business day, to be more precise.
Intel executives mentioned $699 as a price tag for upcoming Ultrabooks. Can that seal the deal against the MacBook Air?
Benchmarks run by Spaceport.io show that HTML5 runs "six to ten times slower" on smartphones than on "a modern laptop" -- in this case, a MacBook Pro with an Intel Core i7 processor.
Supply sources say new MacBook production is ramping up, and new benchmarks show a MacBook Pro running with an Intel Ivy Bridge Core i7 processor.
There's a growing interest in solid state disk drives (SSDs) as a way to speed up ultraportable laptops, thanks partly to their appearance in Apple MacBook Air and Intel Ultrabook-style machines. SanDisk is now targeting the upgrade market with an Extreme SSD in consumer packaging.
Battered by the iPad and the MacBook Air, PC makers and Intel are ganging up on Apple with Ultrabooks. Will this blunt Apple's attack, or be another profitless bit of me-too-ism by the 20th century anachronism known as Wintel?
What’s in a name? Intel slapped Digitimes for reporting that it's paying OEMs a "marketing subsidy" to keep prices on its MacBook Air clones ultra-low. Intel insists that its Ultrabook payments are just "incentives." Could Intel’s semantic vigilance signal antitrust concerns?
Considering that Intel was pushing vendors to keep its Ultrabook prices below $1,000, charging $300 more than that doesn't exactly jibe with the plan to undercut the MacBook Air pricing.
Despite all the real and virtual ink spilled over the Ultrabook concept, which Intel first announced back in June, the exact specs of these MacBook Air-apparents have remained a mystery. With the official announcement today of the first Ultrabooks, we're getting a much better idea of how these will look.
Intel has pledged at least $300 million to develop its MacBook Air competitor, which raises questions about how valuable this project actually is.
Long before Intel coined the term Ultrabook, Apple came up with a laptop that slips in a manila envelope. The latest refresh--including Sandy Bridge chips, Thunderbolt, a backlit keyboard and Mac OS X Lion--preps the MacBook Air for a coming wave of Windows competitors.
Asus' UX Series launches with the ultra thin UX21, powered by the Intel i7 CPU and mini SanDisk SSD, for the 2011 holiday shopping season. But can it compete with the Macbook Air?
Intel touted "ultrabooks," tablet and laptop tweeners that would resemble MacBook Airs, and said these lightweight devices will account for 40 percent of the laptop market by the end of 2012.
A new rumor suggests that Apple will be dropping Intel CPUs from its line of MacBooks and MacBook Pros, replacing them with ARM-based chips.
While we all wait patiently for an iPad 2 announcement, the latest Apple rumor is that the MacBook Pro laptop collection will be refreshed again this year with Intel's Sandy Bridge processors.
Online reports suggest that Apple will be moving the MacBook Air to the recently launched Intel Sandy Bridge chipset in June.The shift will be part of a summer refresh for the line-up that is essentially using the same processor — in this case, an Intel Core 2 Duo — as when the MacBook Air was announced in January 2008, ZDNet UK sister-site CNET News said in a report citing sources "familiar with Apple's plans".
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