If you own a MacBook, you're likely well aware of how scrolling and right-clicking work on the trackpad, but you may not know how to invoke Quick Look, Notification Center, or Exposè. Whether you're new to macOS or you just never bothered to learn them, these gestures can make your life a little simpler.
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Apple's new MacBook Pro has killed its function keys in favour of a touch-sensitive OLED screen above the keyboard that changes to react to whatever program you're in. It's also the thinnest, lightest, and most powerful laptop that the company has ever made. If you're keen, this is how much you'll pay for one in Australia and when you can get one.
Close enough to this morning's Microsoft event that I'm still humming the Willy Wonka Pure Imagination cover from the Surface Studio ad, Apple will at 4AM show the world its own take on what the future of personal computing is. Whether that's a new MacBook or iMac, or something new, nobody knows -- yet. And here's where we're going to be strapped in, eyes clamped open, along for the ride.
The last major update to the MacBook Pro was in 2012. Sure, it's had incremental upgrades like a higher-res Retina display and the Force Touch haptic trackpad since then, but we've been waiting a long time for something new. (We've been waiting even longer for a new MacBook Air.) It seems all but certain, though, that Apple will hold an event on October 28th Australian time to introduce the world to a new, high-tech MacBook Pro -- possibly with a set of function keys that are also full-colour touchscreens.
MacOS Sierra is here and available for everyone -- well, at least anyone who owns a Mac made in the last six years. If you're wondering what's new in Apple's latest software update, and want to head straight to the fresh goodies after you download it, we've rounded up nearly everything new you can do in one handy list. Here are 13 things you can do with macOS Sierra that you couldn't do before.
The macOS 10.12 beta is now available to developers, and we've spent a day testing out all the new features. Here are our first impressions of Apple's new desktop operating system that will power Macs for at least the next year.