The Apple Mac has become synonymous with beauty, elegance, and compatibility with any home or office setting. It has been a difficult journey for its CEO, Steve Jobs, who has had to transform the company in less than ten years.
It began with the release of the iMac and the Blue and White G3, which both featured new processors and radical design changes that departed from the beige-box norm of computing. The mac had a technological advantage over other computers due to its unique colors, case designs, and accessories. Changes in pricing structures and connectivity features led to a phenomenal increase in sales. Apple Computer Inc. appeared poised to revolutionize the computer industry with the iPod, just as it did in 1984.
Apple has altered a number of aspects of their design, supply, and consumer-pleasing prowess during its ascent to prominence. The most recent modification is equally astounding and has, for some, made Apple Macs a household name. The use of Intel Core Duo chips in Apple’s most recent line of iMacs and high-end desktops has increased sales by enabling many users to run Windows in native mode on their computers as easily as OS X. The sleek, contemporary designs, serial ATA drives, DDR memory, and quick optical drives, combined with high-end video cards, give the Mac an advantage over the fastest PC computers. In addition, the case cannot be matched by any PC manufacturer. In practice, especially in the United States, the Mac is king.
Connectivity is still easier on Apple computers than on Windows-based PCs. With OS X, Apple Macs can be connected to the internet immediately after purchase. Apple’s novel approach to human interaction guides you through entering your ISP’s information, which is the most challenging aspect. We’ve always appreciated how, unlike Windows, Apple Engineers consider how users will interact with their computers and then design software accordingly.