Apple Launch Intel Powered Laptop

MacBook Pro Is 4 Times Faster Than A G4 Powerbook      11/01/06

Apple Launch Intel Powered Laptop


Apple have introduced the MacBook Pro at Macworld in San Francisco. It's the first Mac notebook built upon the revolutionary new Intel Core Duo — which is actually two processors (up to 1.83GHz) engineered onto a single chip. The Intel Core Duo and a whole new architecture give MacBook Pro up to four times the horsepower of a 1.67GHz 15-inch PowerBook G4 and 8 times the graphics bandwidth.
The MacBook Pro is the first Mac notebook with PCI Express, a Serial ATA hard drive and the ATI Mobility Radeon X1600 for superfast graphics performance.It also has an an iSight camera built into the thin bezel just above the display so you can video conference from anywhere in the world.
    Main Features
  • 15.4-inch widescreen display
  • 1.67 or 1.83GHz Intel Core Duo
  • 667MHz frontside bus and main memory
  • PCI Express architecture
  • Up to 120GB Serial ATA hard drive
  • ATI Mobility Radeon X1600 with up to 256MB memory on 16-lane PCI Express
  • ExpressCard/34 slot
  • Dual-link DVI, VGA adapter included
  • One FireWire 400 port, two USB 2.0 ports
  • Optical digital and analog audio I/O, built-in microphone and stereo speakers
  • Slot-loading SuperDrive
  • Illuminated keyboard, Scrolling TrackPad
  • Built-in AirPort Extreme (802.11g), Bluetooth 2.0+EDR, and Gigabit Ethernet
  • Mac OS X Tiger with iLife ’06 featuring iWeb, iWork ’06 trial, and more

z

More From: APPLE
Even more news...

 


JLCooper AXOS Surround Panner for AVID Pro Tools and Apple Logic Pro X
$799.95


Ibanez TMB300 Talman 4-String Bass (Candy Apple)
$299.99


More Videos

Presentation: Nektar Impact LX 49+ Affordable MIDI Control 

With native plugin and DAW mapping


BlueWolfSe7en Live At Leeds 

Performance and interview from Modular Meets


Meet The Makers: Steve Dunnington - Moog Music Inc 

We talk to Designer/ Engineer at Moog about the Mother 32 and more


Sonic LAB: Atomic Transient -Transient Shaping On Steroids 

From Molecular Bytes