Apple Computers

By yash12
  • Apple ][

    Apple ][
    The first ever apple computer that was created but it was a typing machine sort of thing not with an actual screen
  • Period: to

    Apple Computer

    This is the history of apple computers
  • Apple ][+

    Apple ][+
    this was the first apple computer with a screen but this computer was very bulky and had some disc ports connected to the computer
  • Apple ///

    Apple ///
    This computer was a on piece computer without any cd passes on the sides also this computer had a bigger keyboard and better screen, better programming to go with it
  • Apple ][e

    Apple ][e
    This computer was not a big change to the one before but this computer was a little more advanced in the specs. and also there were more disc ports
  • Apple //c

    Apple //c
    The apple //c was turning out to be of the last mac computers known with a name like this it was soon turned into be macintosh so these computers were starting to advance to more modern computers as the apple products grow
  • Apple //e enhanced/plantinum

    Apple //e enhanced/plantinum
    This computer is starting to look better by its thinner computer system and improved programmes with more features to it.
  • Macintosh 512 ke

    Macintosh 512 ke
    This is the the first macintosh which is not much if a difference but with better CPU storage
  • Macintosh II

    this computer because of a new system used in these computers so that the computers are so much faster.
  • Macintosh IIx

    Macintosh IIx
    Sorry the photo has been terminated but this computer has no big changes all that is most of the time is just that that the programming, software and sometimes the applications may just be changed
  • Macintosh llci

    Macintosh llci
    The macintosh llci has made quite a big step with bigger screens bigger storage amounts and also some more programs that the mac can acess
  • Macintosh portable

    Macintosh portable
    The macintosh protable is one of apple's first ever portable laptop this laptop was not as thin as the ones that we have today but is still very useful laptop with a minimum speed of 100ns its not so fast but is still ok for a good days work
  • Macintosh llfx

    Macintosh llfx
    the macintosh llfx has a CPU speed of 40 mhz, Rom 512kb, RAM slots: 8, maximum RAM: 128 MB which is very helpful.
  • Macintosh LC

    Macintosh LC
    the macintosh LC is a very modernised looking computer this does look like a year 2000 computer but its from the 90's, this computer doesnt have many bugs and the screen, video resolution stats are: Max Resolution: 4-bit 640x480 or 8-bit 640x400
  • Powerbook 100

    Powerbook 100
    The powerbook 100 is a laptop as more of the past years was macintosh desktops but now they have modernised it to the same sort of size but these also have the same features as the older ones.
  • Powerbook 160/180

    Powerbook 160/180
    The powerbook series is the advancing of apple computers growing into what might a big success or a big idea for apple's development.
  • Powerbook duo 270c

    Powerbook duo 270c
    the Duo 270c further improved on previous Duos by adding a 68882 FPU to its 33 MHz 68030 processor. It was also the first Duo to include an active-matrix 16 bit screen
  • Macintosh TV

    Macintosh TV
    it is what is said to be a apple computer/ televisiion which is a very cool thing which even some companies dont have today in 2012
  • Performa 578

    Performa 578
    the LC 575 was released alongside the LC 550, adding a 33 MHz 68LC040 processor. It was also the first Mac to contain a specialized "comm slot" that could take various network and modem cards specially designed to fit the slot.
  • Power Macintosh 5200 LC

    Power Macintosh 5200 LC
    The 5200 LC was the first LC model with a PowerPC chip. Released initially only in educational markets, the 5200 LC was powered by a 75 MHz 603 processor, a lower voltage variant of the 601, and came in a restyled LC 550 all-in-one case.
  • Performa 5440 CD

    Performa 5440 CD
    Introduced in April 1996, the PowerMac 5400 LC looked the same as the 5200 on the outside, but inside was radically different. Running on a 120 MHz 603e processor (a high speed variant of the 603), and initially released only to educational markets, the 5400 was the first LC to use 168-pin DIMM sockets for memory expansion. It was also the first LC to include an industry-standard PCI slot,
  • Powerbook 3400

    Powerbook 3400
    The PowerBook 3400 was the fastest portable computer in the world. After several years of PowerBook trouble, Apple hoped to revitalize its portable market share with this new PCI-based model.
  • Newton Message Pad 2000

    Newton Message Pad 2000
    The Newton Message pad is one of the coolest notbooks in the world in comes with a pen so you can easily write or take notes in your work, school or just general life.
  • IMac

    IMac
    Announced in May 1998 and shipped in August, the iMac was Apple's computer for the new millennium. the iMac was positioned by Apple as the most original new computer since the original Mac in 1984, and came in a stylish new design in a white and blue which they would carry on for the further years of apple computers
  • Powerbook G3 series (rev. 2)

    Powerbook G3 series (rev. 2)
    Announced in August 1998, The Rev. 2 PowerBook G3 was an answer to resolve problems that had been troubling Apple all summer. By standardizing the bus speed (to 66 MHz) and the screen size (to 14.1"), Apple could further ship out more Powerbooks
  • IMac (Rev. c, Rev.d)

    IMac  (Rev. c, Rev.d)
    Announced in October 1999, The iMac DV was a major jump forward in Apple's consumer strategy. Along with all the new features added to the iMac (Slot Loading), the D, C also included a DVD-ROM drive and a larger hard drive.
  • IMac, DV SE, DV+

    IMac, DV SE, DV+
    the iMac DV SE built on the runaway success of the iMac DV SE. The processor speed was raised to 500 MHz, the hard drive was more than doubled to 30 GB, and a new color option (Snow) was added.
  • IBook SE

    IBook SE
    Nothing was much different to the other ibooks the only difference was that it was just a little quicker
  • IMac, SE

    IMac, SE
    Apple was starting to rise to one of the best electronics companies in the world and the design of the computers really made the the consumers want it!
  • IBook (Dual USB)

    IBook (Dual USB)
    The iBook (Dual USB) brought the design of a white yet simple computer to life. The iBook (Dual USB) was much smaller than its predecessor, and included a faster G3 processor, more RAM, stereo speakers, and a higher resolution screen.
  • Emac

    Emac
    the eMac was released to the consumer market in a single model, with a CD-RW drive and 128 MB of RAM, these specs had just been making apple stronger, richer and more famous also with the development of itunes, garage band and many applications developing.
  • IMac ("17)

    IMac ("17)
    The iMac (17") was identical to the 15" flat panel iMac, but added a 17" 1440x900 screen. It was distributed with a CD-RW/DVD-RW SuperDrive, an 80 GB hard drive, and 256 MB of RAM.
  • IBook ("14)

    IBook ("14)
    Was a very neat and amazing laptop it had sold very well and the softwares used on it was a very well layed out and reliable software which would decrease faults with the computers
  • Powerbook G4 ("17)

    Powerbook G4 ("17)
    he PowerBook G4 (17") boasted the largest screen of any portable then available. With a staggering 1440x900 17" screen, the PowerBook G4 was the most full-featured laptop Apple had ever sold. Built around a 1-inch thick aluminum case.
  • IBook G4

    IBook G4
    Introduced in October 2003, the iBook G4 was the final piece in the transition from the G3 to the G4 processor. In addition, the iBook G4 included a slot-load Combo drive, better graphics, USB 2.0, AirPort Extreme and Bluetooth support
  • eMac (USB 2.0)

    eMac (USB 2.0)
    he eMac (USB 2.0) was essentially a speed-bump of the eMac (ATI Graphics). In addition to a 1.25 GHz G4 Processor, the eMac (USB 2.0) upgraded the 3 USB ports to USB 2.0, increased the base RAM, and included faster memory, a faster ATA bus, faster optical drives, and a faster graphics chip.
  • IMac G5

    IMac G5
    Introduced on the last day of August 2004, the iMac G5 brought G5 muscle to Apple's consumer desktop line. Housed in a completely new enclosure reminiscent of Apple's Cinema Display line, the iMac G5 was a marvel of miniaturization.
  • Powerbook G4 (Dual Layer SD)

    Powerbook G4 (Dual Layer SD)
    the PowerBook G4 (DL-SD) would be the last Apple portable machine to carry the PowerBook name, and was an odd upgrade: though it included faster RAM, higher screen resolution, and a dual layer SuperDrive, the processor speed was left alone, most likely because a faster G4 processor would have run too hot.
  • Macbook Pro

    Macbook Pro
    he MacBook Pro was the first portable Mac to use Intel Processors. The name for Apple's professional portable was ostensibly changed from PowerBook because Apple felt that all Macintoshes should have "Mac" in their product names, but was probably chosen because the Mac Book Pro no longer used a PowerPC processor
  • Macbook

    Macbook
    The MacBook replaced the existing 12- and 14-inch iBooks and 12-inch MacBook Pro: a dual core Intel Core Duo processor, a faster 667 MHz bus speed, a faster and larger Serial-ATA hard drive, an integrated iSight camera, a MagSafe power adaptor, and a bundled remote control with Apple's Front Row Software.
  • Macbook pro (mid 2007)

    Macbook pro (mid 2007)
    Introduced in June 2007, the MacBook Pro (Mid 2007) was a speed-bump of the MacBook Pro (Late 2006). The MacBook Pro (Mid 2007) included in three configurations: 15.4"/2.2 GHz/2 GB RAM/120 GB HD/128 MB
  • IMac (2007

    IMac (2007
    The IMac had a whole new change in the design and the case became and much more thinner, and simple it was very innovative design which persuaded alot of customers to purchase it,
  • Macbook ("13 Aluminum)

    Macbook ("13 Aluminum)
    The MacBook (13-inch, Aluminum) included many of the features of the higher-end MacBook Pro (15-inch) announced at the same time. In addition to the stunning new aluminum Unibody enclosure, the MacBook (13-inch, Aluminum, included a faster graphics chipse and a faster bus
  • Macbook Air

    Macbook Air
    the MacBook Air (Late 2008) was no faster than its predecessor, in terms of processor speed. It gained performance, however, from a faster 1066 MHz bus, a larger 6 MB on-chip L2 cache, and a faster graphics chipset. In addition, the micro-DVI port was replaced with the new Mini DisplayPort, which was capable of driving a larger external display (2560x1600).
  • Macbook Pro ("15)

    Macbook Pro ("15)
    Announced in October 2008, The MacBook Pro (15-inch) featured a stunning case redesign, the first in the 15-inch MacBook Pro (née PowerBook) line in more than five years. The two-piece "Unibody" case was carved from a single block of aluminum, which made it both extremely strong and impressively thin.
  • Macbook (2009)

    Macbook (2009)
    The MacBook (2009) was a feature-bump of the existing low-end white MacBook model. Though the processor ran at a slightly slower clock-rate, other specifications were improved: the bus speed was increased to 1066 MHz, and the amount of RAM was doubled to 2 GHz.
  • IMac (2009)

    IMac (2009)
    Introduced in April 2009 and sold only to education markets, the iMac (Mid 2009) was a cost-reduced version of the 20-inch iMac (Early 2009), with a slower processor, less RAM and hard disk, and (notably) no Bluetooth.
  • Macbook Pro (2009)

    Macbook Pro (2009)
    the MacBook Pro (13-inch) replaced the MacBook (13-inch, Aluminum). Apple chose to "upgrade" the name to include Pro because of several key improvements, felt to be professional-level features. These included a FireWire800 port, an SD card slot (an Apple first), an improved LED-backlit screen
  • Macbook Air (2009)

    Macbook Air (2009)
    the macbook air kept on developing in its ultra thin concept but it still managed to not overheat or still keep its amazing software and developing applications on the mac
  • Macbook air 2010 ("13)

     Macbook air 2010 ("13)
    the air represented a significant strategic and technological shift in Apple's long-term notebook strategy, away from optical and hard disks and toward internet-based services and flash-based storage. At 2.3 pounds, it was also the smallest fully-functional Apple laptop ever shipped
  • Macbook Pro ("13) 2011

    Macbook Pro ("13) 2011
    the MacBook Pro (13-inch) was based on Intel's next-generation "Sandy Bridge" architecture, and improved on its predecessor, the MacBook Pro (13-inch) with faster processors and graphics, and the inclusion of Apple's new Thunderbolt port.
  • IMac (2011)

    IMac (2011)
    Introduced in August 2011 without a press-release, the iMac (Late 2011) was available only to education customers, and was a price-reduced version of the iMac made earlier in the year. It had less RAM, a smaller hard drive, and half the number of processor cores.
  • Macbook Air (2012)

    Macbook Air (2012)
    the MacBook Air (13-inch,) was based on Intel's next-generation "Ivy Bridge" architecture, and improved on its predecessor, the MacBook Air (13-inch, Mid 2011) with faster processors and graphics, and USB 3.0. It shipped in two configurations:1.8 GHz Intel Core i5, 128 GB SSD, 4 GB of RAM, $11991.8 GHz Intel Core i5, 256 GB SSD, 4 GB of RAM, $1499
  • Macbook Pro 2012 (Retina Display)

    Macbook Pro 2012 (Retina Display)
    Introduced in June 2012, the MacBook Pro (Retina) was the first redesign of Apple's 15-inch laptop in nearly four years, and was billed as a marriage of the streamlined design of the MacBook Air with the power of a MacBook Pro.