The most awaited event of the Apple probably the last event of the for this year has unveiled the whole lot of things. As rumours predicted and customers anticipated, Apple didn’t disappoint any of US with the event. We would like to see the innovative products from Apple, but we have only upgrades to the existing Products line up. Unlike the competitor’s Apple has kept his mission as simple as update and upgrade every single aspect of the product with out introducing newer once with slight configuration changes. We must appreciate Apple update policy which refreshes hardware and software every with frequent updates.
The 5th generation of iPad named as iPad Air comes in an all-new thinner, lighter and narrower design, a 64-bit A7 chip, new Silver and White colors.
The new iPad mini has a Retina Display screen, with 10 hour battery life. The camera is still 5 megapixel camera. iPad Air will come in Space Grey, White, Black, Silver. The original iPad Mini will stay on sale, dropped from $329 to $299. The iPad Mini with Retina will sell for $399 for the 16GB WiFi model. Apple also has launched smart covers for the iPad mini and iPad Air. iPad Mini will ship later in November. Date is not clear.
iPad mini with Retina display
The iPad mini was updated today, too, and was given an A7 chip and a Retina display at the same 2048 x 1536 resolution as the iPad Air. The PPI comes out to the same 326 as the iPhone 5s, which means this will be the most beautiful non-phone display that Apple offers. The new mini costs $399 for the 16GB model, and goes up to $699 for the 128GB model; LTE connectivity will cost the same $130 extra.
Surprisingly, neither iPad has a TouchID sensor; instead, Apple opted for the traditional home button that is found on every iDevice except for the iPhone 5s.
The new Macbook Pro comes with advanced hardware and and stunning performance with retina display and lower price as well. Today, both models see a price drop: the 13-inch model (which is now thinner and lighter than the previous generation) starts at $1299, while the 15-inch model’s base price is $1999.
The 13-inch is the most upgraded model of the two. It now measures at 0.71-inches thick and has slimmed down to 3.46 pounds. On the inside, Apple has finally updated to Haswell chips. Naturally, those processors come complete with their Iris graphics which will help in driving the 2560 x 1600 display – a problem that plagued the first generation from the beginning. Starting at a lower $1299, the new 13-inch Retina MacBook Pro is a much more compelling buy than its predecessor.
The 15-inch has also been upgraded to Haswell processors. Specifically, it’s Intel’s Crystalwell line, which comes with the powerful Iris Pro graphics. The base model of the 15-inch Retina MacBook Pro starts at $1999 and will be driving its 2880 x 1800 display by Iris Pro; however, there is also a model with an NVIDIA GeForce 750M video card with 2GB of GDDR5 memory and Optimus, which will automatically switch between the two graphics cards depending on power requirements.
Both models are available today.
OS X Mavericks
Mavericks has lot of new features Among the most important are improvements to battery life for all supported MacBook models, improved 64-bit compatibility, and a new feature Apple calls “memory compression.” Federighi stated that 4GB of RAM would hold “6GB of data,” though that’s impossible; a more apt description is 4GB of RAM now can hold as many apps and processes as 6GB of RAM was able to in previous iterations of OS X.
Perhaps the most important part of OS X Mavericks is that it’s a free upgrade to all supported Macs, dating all the way back to 2007 iMacs and MacBook Pros. If you’ve followed Apple for any amount of time, you’ll know that a 2007-era MacBook Pro is pre-unibody – Apple definitely tried and succeeded to support as many Macs as possible.
It’s available today on the Mac App Store, and you can upgrade from Snow Leopard and newer.
iWork and iLife
Apple also updated its dated office and creativity app suites today. Free for customers who purchase a new iDevice, iWork and iLife have been rewritten to take advantage of the 64-bit A7 chip that Apple introduced with the iPhone 5s, They’ve also been redesigned to fit into iOS 7′s design language. Mac versions of iLife and iWork have also been written to take advantage of 64-bit architecture.
Let us know what you have missed in this event.