What Cpu Does Macbook Pro Use

By | 22/10/2022

This
list of Mac models grouped by CPU blazon
contains all central processing units (CPUs) used by Apple tree Inc. for their Mac computers. It is grouped by processor family, processor model, and and so chronologically by Mac models.

Motorola 68k

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Motorola 68000

[edit]

The Motorola 68000 was the first Apple Macintosh processor. It had 32-bit CPU registers, a 24-flake address bus, and a 16-bit information path; Motorola referred to it as a “16-/32-fleck microprocessor.”[1]

Processor Model Clock speed
(MHz)
FSB speed
(MT/s)
Introduced Discontinued
MC68000 Lisa[a] v v Jan 1983 January 1984
Lisa 2[a]
[2]
[iii]
5 5 January 1984 January 1985
Macintosh[b]
[four]
8 eight January 1984 October 1985
Macintosh 512K[five] 8 8 September 1984 April 1986
Macintosh XL[c] 5 v January 1985 April 1985
Macintosh Plus[d] viii eight Jan 1986 October 1990
Macintosh 512Ke[e] 8 8 April 1986 September 1987
Macintosh SE 8 8 March 1987 August 1989
Macintosh SE FDHD 8 eight August 1989 October 1990
Macintosh Archetype[half-dozen]
[7]
[8]
8 8 October 1990 September 1992
MC68HC000 Macintosh Portable xvi 16 September 1989 October 1991
PowerBook 100[nine] sixteen xvi October 1991 Baronial 1992

Motorola 68020

[edit]

A Motorola 68020 processor

The Motorola 68020 was the first 32-bit Mac processor, get-go used on the Macintosh Ii. The 68020 had many improvements over the 68000, including an didactics cache, and was the get-go Mac processor to back up a paged retentivity management unit, the Motorola 68851.

The Macintosh LC configured the 68020 to use a 16-bit organisation autobus with ASICs that limited RAM to ten MB (as opposed to the 32-scrap limit of 4 GB).

Processor Model Clock speed
(MHz)
FSB speed
(MT/s)
L1 cache
(bytes)
Data path width/
Address width
($.25)
PMMU FPU Introduced Discontinued
MC68020 Macintosh II 16 xvi 256 32/16 68851 (optional) 68881 March 1987 January 1990
Macintosh LC 16 16 256 16/sixteen Oct 1990 March 1992

Motorola 68030

[edit]

A Motorola 68030 processor

The Motorola 68030 was the kickoff Mac processor with an integrated paged memory management unit of measurement, allowing for virtual retentiveness. Another improvement over the 68020 was the improver of a data cache.

Processor Model Clock speed
(MHz)
FSB speed
(MT/due south)
L1 cache
(bytes)
L2 cache
(KB)
Data path width/
Address width
($.25)
FPU Introduced Discontinued
MC68030 Macintosh IIx 16 16 512 32/32 68882 September 1988 October 1990
Macintosh SE/30 16 16 512 32/32 68882 Jan 1989 October 1990
Macintosh IIcx 16 xvi 512 32/32 68882 March 1989 Feb 1991
Macintosh IIci 25 25 512 0–32 32/32 68882 September 1989 February 1993
Macintosh IIfx 40 40 512 32 32/32 68882 March 1990 Apr 1992
Macintosh IIsi xx 20 512 32/32 68882 (optional) October 1990 March 1993
Macintosh Archetype II[ix]

Performa 200
16 sixteen 512 16/32 October 1991 September 1993
PowerBook 140[9] 16 xvi 512 32/32 October 1991 August 1992
PowerBook 170[9] 25 25 512 32/32 68882 Oct 1991 Oct 1992
Macintosh LC Ii
Performa 400
Performa 405
Performa 410
Performa 430
sixteen 16 512 sixteen/32 March 1992 March 1993
PowerBook 145 25 25 512 32/32 August 1992 June 1993
Performa 600/600CD 32 16 512 32 32/32 68882 (optional) September 1992 October 1993
Macintosh IIvi 16 sixteen 512 32 32/32 68882 (optional) October 1992 February 1993
Macintosh IIvx 32 xvi 512 32 32/32 68882 October 1992 October 1993
PowerBook 160 25 25 512 32/32 October 1992 Baronial 1993
PowerBook 180 33 33 512 32/32 68882 Oct 1992 May 1994
PowerBook Duo 210 25 25 512 32/32 October 1992 Oct 1993
PowerBook Duo 230 33 33 512 32/32 Oct 1992 July 1994
Macintosh Color Classic
Performa 250
Performa 275
16 16 512 xvi/32 68882 (optional) February 1993 May 1994
Macintosh LC III
Performa 450
25 25 512 32/32 68882 (optional) February 1993 Feb 1994
PowerBook 165c 33 33 512 32/32 68882 February 1993 Dec 1993
Macintosh LC 520 25 25 512 32/32 68882 (optional) June 1993 February 1994
PowerBook 180c 33 33 512 32/32 68882 June 1993 March 1994
PowerBook 145B 25 25 512 32/32 July 1993 July 1994
PowerBook 165 33 33 512 32/32 August 1993 July 1994
Macintosh LC 3+
Performa 460
Performa 466
Performa 467
33 33 512 32/32 68882 (optional) October 1993 February 1994
Macintosh Colour Classic 2 33 33 512 32/32 68882 (optional) Oct 1993 May 1994
Macintosh TV 32 16 512 32/32 October 1993 February 1994
PowerBook Duo 250 33 33 512 32/32 October 1993 May 1994
PowerBook Duo 270c 33 33 512 32/32 68882 October 1993 April 1994
Macintosh LC 550
Performa 550
Performa 560
33 33 512 32/32 68882 (optional) February 1994 March 1995
PowerBook 150 33 33 512 32/32 July 1994 October 1995

Motorola 68040

[edit]

A Motorola 68040 processor

The Motorola 68040 had improved per-clock performance compared to the 68030, too as larger instruction and data caches, and was the first Mac processor with an integrated floating-point unit.

The MC68LC040 version was less expensive because information technology omitted the floating-point unit of measurement.

Processor Model Clock speed
(MHz)
FSB speed
(MT/s)
L1 cache
(KB)
Introduced Discontinued
MC68040 Macintosh Quadra 700 25 25 8 Oct 1991 March 1993
Macintosh Quadra 900 25 25 8 October 1991 May 1992
Macintosh Quadra 950 33 33 8 May 1992 October 1995
Macintosh Centris 650 25 25 viii February 1993 Oct 1993
Macintosh Quadra 800
Workgroup Server lxxx
33 33 viii February 1993 March 1994
Workgroup Server 95[f] 33 33 8 March 1993 April 1995
Macintosh Centris 660AV
Macintosh Quadra 660AV
25 25 viii July 1993 September 1994
Macintosh Quadra 840AV 40 40 eight July 1993 July 1994
Workgroup Server sixty xx–25 20–25 eight July 1993 October 1994
Macintosh Quadra 610 25 25 8 October 1993 July 1994
Macintosh Quadra 650 33 33 8 October 1993 September 1994
Macintosh Quadra 630 33 33 eight July 1994 October 1995
PowerBook 550c 33 33 8 May 1995 Apr 1996
MC68LC040 Macintosh Centris 610 20 xx 8 February 1993 October 1993
Macintosh LC 475
Macintosh Quadra 605
Performa 475
Performa 476
25 25 8 October 1993 October 1994
Macintosh LC 575
Performa 575
Performa 576
Performa 577
Performa 578
33 33 8 February 1994 April 1995
PowerBook Duo 280 33 33 8 April 1994 Nov 1994
PowerBook Duo 280c 33 33 viii April 1994 January 1996
PowerBook 520 25 25 8 May 1994 June 1995
PowerBook 520c 25 25 8 May 1994 September 1995
PowerBook 540 33 33 8 May 1994 October 1994
PowerBook 540c 33 33 8 May 1994 August 1995
Macintosh LC 630
Performa 630
Performa 630CD
Performa 631CD
Performa 635CD
Performa 636
Performa 636CD
Performa 637CD
Performa 638CD
Performa 640CD
33 33 8 July 1994 February 1996
Macintosh LC 580
Performa 580CD
Performa 588CD
33 33 eight April 1995 April 1996
PowerBook 190 33 33 eight August 1995 June 1996
PowerBook 190cs 33 33 8 August 1995 Oct 1996

PowerPC

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PowerPC 601

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An IBM PowerPC 601 processor

The PowerPC 601 was the first Mac processor to support the 32-chip PowerPC instruction prepare compages.

Processor Model Clock speed
(MHz)
FSB speed
(MT/s)
L1 cache
(KB)
(information/
instr.)
L2 cache
(KB)
Introduced Discontinued
PowerPC 601 Power Macintosh 6100
Performa 6110CD
Performa 6112CD
Performa 6115CD
Performa 6116CD
Performa 6117CD
Performa 6118CD
threescore–66 30.0–33.iii sixteen/16 March 1994 October 1995
Power Macintosh 7100 66–lxxx 33.3–forty.0 sixteen/16 March 1994 Jan 1996
Power Macintosh 8100 lxxx–100 33.iii–40.0 16/xvi 256 March 1994 July 1995
Workgroup Server 6150 lx–66 xxx.0–33.3 16/16 April 1994 April 1996
Workgroup Server 8150 80–110 36.7–40.0 sixteen/xvi 256 Apr 1994 Apr 1996
Workgroup Server 9150 lxxx–120 xl.0 16/16 512–1024 April 1994 May 1996
Power Macintosh 7200 75–120 37.five–40.0 16/16 August 1995 February 1997
Ability Macintosh 7500 100 50.0 16/xvi Baronial 1995 May 1996
Workgroup Server 7250 120 40.0 xvi/xvi February 1996 Apr 1997
Ability Macintosh 8200 100–120 twoscore.0 16/16 256 April 1996 July 1996
PowerPC 601v Power Macintosh 8100 110 36.7 16/xvi 256 March 1994 July 1995

PowerPC 603

[edit]

A Motorola PowerPC 603 processor

Processor Model Clock speed
(MHz)
FSB speed
(MT/s)
L1 enshroud
(KB)
(information/
instr.)
L2 cache
(KB)
Introduced Discontinued
PowerPC 603 Power Macintosh 5200 LC
Performa 5200CD
Performa 5210CD
Performa 5215CD
Performa 5220CD
75 37.v 8/eight 256 April 1995 April 1996
Power Macintosh 6200
Performa 6200CD
Performa 6205CD
Performa 6210CD
Performa 6214CD
Performa 6216CD
Performa 6218CD
Performa 6220CD
Performa 6230CD
75 37.five viii/8 256 May 1995 July 1997
PowerPC 603e Power Macintosh 5300 LC
Performa 5300CD (DE)
Performa 5320CD
100–120 40.0 xvi/16 256 August 1995 Apr 1996
PowerBook 5300c/ce/cs 100–117 33.3 sixteen/16 August 1995 August 1996
PowerBook Duo 2300c 100 33.3 16/sixteen August 1995 February 1997
Power Macintosh 5260
Performa 5260CD
Performa 5270CD
Performa 5280CD
100–120 40.0 16/16 256 April 1996 March 1997
Performa 6260CD
Performa 6290CD
Performa 6300CD
Performa 6310CD
100 forty.0 16/16 256 May 1996 July 1997
Power Macintosh 6300/120
Performa 6320
120 40.0 16/16 256 May 1996 July 1997
Ability Macintosh 4400
Power Macintosh 7220
160–200 forty.0 16/16 256 Nov 1996 February 1998
PowerBook 1400c/cs 117–133 33.3 sixteen/16 November 1996 May 1998
PowerPC 603ev Power Macintosh 5400
Performa 5400CD
Performa 5410CD
Performa 5420CD
Performa 5430CD
Performa 5440CD
120–200 twoscore.0 16/16 256 April 1996 early on 1998
Power Macintosh 6400
Performa 6400
Performa 6410
Performa 6420
180–200 forty.0 16/16 256 August 1996 Baronial 1997
Performa 6360[g] 160 xl.0 16/16 Oct 1996 Oct 1997
PowerBook 1400c/cs 166 33.iii xvi/xvi 128 November 1996 May 1998
Power Macintosh 5500 225–275 50.0 16/16 256 February 1997 early 1998
Ability Macintosh 6500 225–300 50.0 16/xvi 256 February 1997 March 1998
PowerBook 3400 180–240 40.0 16/16 256 Feb 1997 Nov 1997
20th Anniversary Macintosh 250 50.0 xvi/16 128 May 1997 March 1998
PowerBook 2400 180–240 twoscore.0 16/sixteen 256 May 1997 May 1998

PowerPC 604

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An IBM PowerPC 604e processor

The PowerPC 604e was the first Mac processor available in a symmetric multiprocessing (SMP) configuration.

Processor Model Clock speed
(MHz)
FSB speed
(MT/s)
L2 cache
(KB)
CPUs Introduced Discontinued
PowerPC 604 Ability Macintosh 9500[10] 120–150 40–50 512 1 May 1995 August 1996
Power Macintosh 8500[ten] 120–150 40–50 256 ane August 1995 September 1996
Network Server 500[h] 132 44 512 1 February 1996 Apr 1997
Workgroup Server 8550 132 44 512 one Feb 1996 September 1996
Power Macintosh 7600 120–132 40–44 256 1 Apr 1996 August 1996
PowerPC 604e Ability Macintosh 8500 180 45 256 1 Baronial 1996 February 1997
Power Macintosh 9500 180–200 45–50 512 1–two August 1996 February 1997
Power Macintosh 7600 200 50 256 i August 1996 Nov 1997
Network Server 700[h] 150–200 50 1024 1 September 1996 April 1997
Workgroup Server 8550 200 50 512 1 September 1996 Apr 1997
Power Macintosh 7300 166–200 45–50 256 1 February 1997 Nov 1997
Power Macintosh 8600 200 50 512 1 February 1997 August 1997
Power Macintosh 9600 200–233 50 512 one–2 February 1997 Baronial 1997
Workgroup Server 7350 180 45 256 1 Apr 1997 March 1998
Workgroup Server 9650 233 fifty 512 1 April 1997 August 1997
PowerPC 604ev Power Macintosh 8600 250–300 50 1024 1 Baronial 1997 Feb 1998
Power Macintosh 9600 300–350 50 1024 1 Baronial 1997 March 1998
Workgroup Server 9650 350 50 1024 i Baronial 1997 March 1998

PowerPC G3

[edit]

An IBM PowerPC 750CXe (“G3”) processor

Processor Model Clock speed
(MHz)
FSB speed
(MT/due south)
L2 cache
(KB)
Introduced Discontinued
PowerPC 750 Ability Macintosh G3 (Beige) 233–333 66 512-1024 November 1997 January 1999
PowerBook G3[11] 233–500 fifty–100 512–1024 Nov 1997 January 2001
Macintosh Server G3 (Beige) 233–333 66 1024 March 1998 Dec 1998
iMac G3 (original)
iMac G3 (Summer 2000)
iMac G3 (Wintertime 2001)
233–500 66–100 512 August 1998 July 2001
Power Macintosh G3 (Blue & White) 300–450 100 1024 January 1999 September 1999
Macintosh Server G3 (Blue & White) 350–450 100 1024 Jan 1999 August 1999
iBook (original)
iBook (original SE)
300–366 66 512 September 1999 September 2000
PowerPC 750CX iMac G3 (Winter 2001)
iMac G3 (Summer 2001)
600 100 256 September 2000 May 2001
PowerPC 750CXe iBook (FireWire)
iBook (FireWire SE)
iBook G3 Dual USB (“Snow” Mid 2001)
iBook G3 Dual USB (“Snowfall” Belatedly 2001)
366–500 66–100 256–512 September 2000 May 2002
iMac G3 (Summer 2001) 500–700 100 256 July 2001 March 2003
PowerPC 755 iBook G3 Dual USB (“Snow” Belatedly 2001)
iBook G3 Dual USB (“Snow” Early 2002)
600 100 256 October 2001 May 2002
PowerPC 750FX iBook G3 Dual USB (“Snow” Mid 2002)
iBook G3 Dual USB (“Snow” Late 2002)
iBook G3 Dual USB (“Snowfall” Early on 2003)
600–900 100 512 May 2002 October 2003

PowerPC G4

[edit]

A Motorola PowerPC 7400 (“G4”) processor

The PowerPC 7400 was the showtime Mac processor to include an AltiVec vector processing unit.

The PowerPC 7455 was the starting time Mac processor over i GHz.

Processor Model Clock speed
(MHz)
FSB speed
(MT/due south)
L2 cache
(KB)
L3 enshroud
(MB)
CPUs Introduced Discontinued
PowerPC 7400 Ability Mac G4 (Graphite) 350–500 100 512–1024 ane–two September 1999 January 2001
Macintosh Server G4 (Graphite) 350–500 100 512–1024 ane–two Jan 2000 January 2001
Power Mac G4 Cube 450–500 100 512–1024 1 August 2000 Apr 2001
PowerPC 7410 Ability Mac G4 (Digital Audio) 466–533 133 1024 1–2 January 2001 July 2001
PowerBook G4 (Mercury) 400–500 100 1024 1 January 2001 Oct 2001
Macintosh Server G4 (Digital Audio) 466–533 133 1024 1–two January 2001 July 2001
Power Mac G4 Cube[i] 450–500 100 1024 1 April 2001 July 2001
PowerPC 7441 eMac (2002) 700–800 100 256 1 April 2002 May 2003
PowerPC 7445 eMac (2003) 800–thou 133 256 1 May 2003 April 2004
PowerPC 7450 Ability Mac G4 (Digital Audio)
Power Mac G4 (Quicksilver)
667–867 133 256–1024 0–two 1–ii Jan 2001 January 2002
Macintosh Server G4 (Quicksilver) 733–1000 133 256 0–2 1–ii September 2001 Baronial 2002
PowerBook G4 (Onyx) 550–667 100–133 256 1 October 2001 July 2002
iMac G4 (2002) 700–800 100 256 i January 2002 January 2003
PowerPC 7451 PowerBook G4 (Ivory) 667–800 133–167 256 1 Jan 2002 June 2004
PowerPC 7455 Power Mac G4 (Quicksilver) 800–1420 133–167 256 1–4 1–two January 2002 June 2004
PowerBook G4 (Antimony) 667–1000 133–167 256 0–1 1 Apr 2002 September 2003
Xserve G4 1000–1333 133 256 two 1–two May 2002 Jan 2004
Macintosh Server G4 (Quicksilver) g–1250 133–167 256 i–2 ane–2 Baronial 2002 January 2003
iMac G4 (2003) 800–1250 100–167 256 one Feb 2003 July 2004
PowerPC 7457 iBook G4 (Original) 800–one thousand 133 256 1 October 2003 April 2004
PowerPC 7447 PowerBook G4 (Aluminum) 1000–1333 133–167 512 1 September 2003 Apr 2004
PowerPC 7447a PowerBook G4 (Aluminum) 1333–1667 167 512 1 April 2004 April 2006
iBook G4 (2004, 2005) 1000–1420 133–142 512 i April 2004 May 2006
Mac mini G4 1250–1500 167 512 1 Jan 2005 February 2006
eMac (2004) 1250 167 512 1 April 2004 May 2005
eMac (2005) 1420 167 512 1 May 2005 July 2006

PowerPC G5

[edit]

An IBM PowerPC 970FX (“G5”) processor

The PowerPC 970 (“G5”) was the get-go 64-bit Mac processor.

The PowerPC 970MP was the first dual-core Mac processor and the beginning to be found in a quad-core configuration. It was also the first Mac processor with partitioning and virtualization capabilities.

Apple only used three variants of the G5, and presently moved entirely onto Intel architecture.

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
FSB speed
(MT/s)
L2 cache
(KB)
CPUs Cores per
CPU
Introduced Discontinued
PowerPC 970 Power Mac G5 (original)[13] 1.6–two.0 800–grand 512 ane–2 1 June 2003 June 2004
PowerPC 970FX Xserve G5[14] two.0–ii.3 g–1150 512 ane–2 one Jan 2004 Baronial 2005
Power Mac G5 (Mid 2004, Early on 2005)[15] 1.viii–2.7 900–1350 512 i–ii ane June 2004 November 2005
iMac G5 ane.half-dozen–2.1 533–700 512 i 1 August 2004 January 2006
PowerPC 970MP Power Mac G5 (Late 2005)[xvi] 2.0–2.5 yard–1250 ii×1024 ane–ii 2 Nov 2005 August 2006

Intel x86

[edit]

Sources:

Mac Benchmarks – Geekbench Browser
, retrieved
2022-05-26



and
Haslam, Karen,
Which Mac processor? Apple processor comparison: M1 vs Intel
, retrieved
2022-05-26


Overview

[edit]

Processor
family
Process
(nm)
MMX SSE SSE2 SSE3 SSSE3 SSE4.1 SSE4.2 AVX DBS/
EIST
XD bit VT-x AES Intel 64 Quick
Sync
TXT QPI HT ITB
Yonah 65 Yes Yep Aye Yes No No No No Yes Yes Yep No No No No No No No
Core
Penryn
65/45 Yeah Yes Yes Yes Some Some No No Yes Yes Yes No Yes No Some No No No
Nehalem
Westmere
45/32 Yes Yep Yes Yes Yes Aye Yes No Aye Yes Yes Some Yes No Some Some Some Some
Sandy Bridge
Ivy Bridge
32/22 Aye Yes Yes Yes Yeah Yep Aye Yes Yeah Yes Yep Some Yep Some Some Some Some Some
Haswell
Broadwell
22/14 Yeah Yes Aye Yes Aye Yes Aye Yes Yeah Yes Yes Some Yes Some Some Some Some Some
Skylake
Kaby Lake
Java Lake
Pour Lake
Comet Lake
Ice Lake
14/10 Yes Aye Yes Aye Aye Yep Aye Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yeah Some Some Some Some

P6

[edit]

Yonah was the starting time Mac processor to support the IA-32 instruction prepare architecture, in add-on to the MMX, SSE, SSE2, and SSE3 extension instruction sets.

The Cadre Solo was a Cadre Duo with one of the two cores disabled.

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
FSB speed
(MT/south)
L2 cache
(MB)
CPUs Cores per
CPU
Introduced Discontinued
Core Duo (“Yonah”) iMac (Early 2006)
iMac (Mid 2006)
i.83–2.00 667 2 1 2 January 2006 September 2006
MacBook Pro (Early on 2006) 1.83–2.xvi 667 ii 1 two February 2006 October 2006
Mac mini (Early 2006)
Mac mini (Late 2006)
1.66–ane.83 667 2 1 2 February 2006 Baronial 2007
MacBook (Mid 2006) i.83–2.00 667 two 1 two May 2006 November 2006
Core Solo (“Yonah”) Mac mini (Early 2006) 1.50 667 2 1 1 February 2006 September 2006
Pentium M ULV (“Crofton”) Apple TV (1st generation)[j]
[thousand]
1.00 350 ii 1 1 January 2007 September 2010

Cadre

[edit]

Woodcrest added support for the SSSE3 instruction gear up.

Merom was the first Mac processor to support the x86-64 instruction fix, every bit well as the beginning 64-scrap processor to appear in a Mac notebook.

Clovertown was the outset quad-cadre Mac processor and the offset to be establish in an 8-core configuration.

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
FSB speed
(MT/s)
L2 enshroud
(MB)
CPUs Cores per
CPU
Introduced Discontinued
Xeon 5100 (“Woodcrest”) Mac Pro (Mid 2006)[eighteen] ii.00–3.00 1333 4 2 2 August 2006 January 2008
Xserve (Late 2006) 2.00–3.00 1333 4 2 2 October 2006 Jan 2008
Core two Duo (“Merom”) iMac (Late 2006)
iMac (Mid 2007)[19]
ane.83–2.40 667–800 two–4 i 2 September 2006 April 2008
MacBook Pro (Belatedly 2006)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2007)
MacBook Pro (Tardily 2007)
2.16–2.60 667–800 four i 2 October 2006 Feb 2008
MacBook (Late 2006)
MacBook (Mid 2007)
MacBook (Late 2007)
i.83–2.20 667–800 2–four 1 2 Nov 2006 February 2008
Mac mini (Mid 2007) ane.83–ii.00 667 2–4 1 2 August 2007 March 2009
MacBook Air (Unibody) ane.60–1.80 800 four 1 2 January 2008 October 2008
Xeon 5300 (“Clovertown”) Mac Pro (Mid 2006)[xviii] 3.00 1333 2×four 2 4 April 2007 January 2008
Core two Extreme (“Merom XE”) iMac (Mid 2007) two.fourscore 800 4 i ii Baronial 2007 Apr 2008

Penryn

[edit]

An Intel Wolfdale processor

Penryn added support for a subset for SSE4 (SSE4.1).

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
FSB speed
(MT/s)
L2 enshroud
(MB)
CPUs Cores per
CPU
Introduced Discontinued
Xeon 5400 (“Harpertown”) Mac Pro (Early 2008) two.lxxx–3.twenty 1600 2×6 1–2 4 January 2008 March 2009
Xserve (Early on 2008) 2.80–3.00 1600 2×vi 1–2 4 Jan 2008 April 2009
Core 2 Duo (“Penryn”) MacBook Pro (Early on 2008)
MacBook Pro (Late 2008)
MacBook Pro (Early 2009)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2009)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2010)
two.26–3.06 1066 3–six 1 ii February 2008 March 2011
MacBook (Early 2008)
MacBook (Late 2008)
MacBook (Early 2009)
MacBook (Mid 2009)
MacBook (Tardily 2009)
MacBook (Mid 2010)
2.00–two.twoscore 1066 3 one two Feb 2008 July 2011
iMac (Early 2008)
iMac (Early 2009)
iMac (Mid 2009)
ii.xl–3.06 1066 half dozen ane 2 April 2008 October 2009
MacBook Air (Unibody)
MacBook Air (Late 2010)
one.60–ii.13 1066 6 ane 2 October 2008 July 2011
Mac mini (Early on 2009) 2.00–ii.66 1066 3 ane two March 2009 July 2011

Mac mini Server (Late 2009)
ii.53–two.66 1066 3 1 2 October 2009 July 2011
Cadre 2 Duo (“Wolfdale”) iMac (Late 2009) 3.06–3.33 1066–1333 3–6 1 ii October 2009 July 2010
Cadre 2 Duo CULV (“Penryn”) MacBook Air (Late 2010) ane.40–1.threescore 800 3 i 2 October 2010 July 2011

Nehalem

[edit]

An Intel Bloomfield processor

Bloomfield and Gainestown introduced a number of notable features for the kickoff fourth dimension in any Mac processors:

  • Integrated memory controllers (with on-die DMI or QPI).
  • Simultaneous multithreading (branded as Hyper-threading).
  • Full support for the SSE4 instruction set (SSE4.2).
  • Back up for Intel Turbo Boost.
  • Four cores on a single die rather than a multi-chip module of two dual-core dies.
Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 cache
(KB)
L3 cache
(MB)
CPUs Cores per
CPU
QPI HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Xeon 3500 (“Bloomfield”) Mac Pro (Early 2009) two.66–3.33 four×256 viii ane 4 Yeah Yes Yes March 2009 July 2010
Xeon 5500 (“Gainestown”) Mac Pro (Early on 2009) two.26–2.93 4×256 8 2 four Aye Aye Yes March 2009 Baronial 2010
Xserve (Early 2009) 2.26–iii.33 4×256 8 one–2 4 Yes Yes Aye April 2009 Jan 2011
Core i5 (“Lynnfield”) iMac (Late 2009) two.66–2.eighty 4×256 viii ane 4 No No Yes October 2009 May 2011
Core i7 (“Lynnfield”) iMac (Tardily 2009) 2.80–two.93 iv×256 eight ane iv No Yes Yes Oct 2009 May 2011

Westmere

[edit]

Arrandale introduced Intel HD Graphics, an on-die integrated GPU.

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 enshroud
(KB)
L3 cache
(MB)
CPUs Cores per
CPU
QPI HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Cadre i5 (“Arrandale”) MacBook Pro (Mid 2010) 2.40–2.53 2×256 3 one 2 No Yes Aye April 2010 March 2011
Core i7 (“Arrandale”) MacBook Pro (Mid 2010) 2.66 2×256 4 i 2 No Yes Yes April 2010 March 2011
Core i3 (“Clarkdale”) iMac (Mid 2010) 3.06–3.twenty 2×256 four one ii No Yes No July 2010 May 2011
Core i5 (“Clarkdale”) iMac (Mid 2010) 3.sixty ii×256 4 one two No Yes Yeah July 2010 May 2011
Xeon 3600 (“Gulftown”) Mac Pro (Mid 2010)
Mac Pro (Mid 2012)
three.33 6×256 12 1 6 Yes Yeah Yes August 2010 October 2013
Xeon 5600 (“Gulftown”) Mac Pro (Mid 2010) 2.40–three.06 4–6×256 12 two four–6 Yes Yes Yeah August 2010 October 2013

Sandy Span

[edit]

An Intel Core i7 2600K processor

Sandy Span added support for Intel Quick Sync Video, a dedicated on-die video encoding and decoding cadre. It was also the first quad-core processor to appear in a Mac notebook.

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 enshroud
(KB)
L3 cache
(MB)
Cores per
CPU
HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Cadre i5 (2-core) MacBook Pro (Early 2011)
MacBook Pro (Late 2011)
2.three 2×256 iii 2 Yes Aye March 2011 June 2012
Mac mini (Mid 2011) 2.three–2.v two×256 3 2 Yes Yes July 2011 October 2012
Core i7 (ii-core) MacBook Pro (Early 2011)
MacBook Pro (Late 2011)
2.7–ii.8 2×256 4 2 Yes Yes March 2011 June 2012
Mac mini (Mid 2011) 2.seven 2×256 4 2 Yes Yes July 2011 October 2012
Cadre i7 (4-core) MacBook Pro (Early 2011)
MacBook Pro (Late 2011)
2.0–2.5 4×256 half dozen–8 4 Yes Yep March 2011 June 2012
iMac (Mid 2011) 2.viii–3.iv 4×256 8 4 Yes Yes May 2011 October 2012
Mac mini Server (Mid 2011) 2.0 4×256 6 iv Yep Yes July 2011 October 2012
Core i3 (2-cadre) iMac (Late 2011 education only) iii.i 2×256 3 2 Yes Yes February 2011 ?
Core i5 (4-core) iMac (Mid 2011) 2.5–3.1 4×256 6 4 No Yes May 2011 October 2012
Core i5 CULV (2-core) MacBook Air (Mid 2011) 1.6–1.7 two×256 iii two Yeah Yes July 2011 June 2012
Cadre i7 CULV (two-cadre) MacBook Air (Mid 2011) one.8 two×256 iv 2 Yes Yes July 2011 June 2012

Ivy Bridge

[edit]

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 cache
(KB)
L3 cache
(MB)
Cores per
CPU
HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Core i5 (two-cadre) MacBook Pro (Mid 2012) 2.5 ii×256 3 2 Yes Yes June 2012 October 2016
Mac mini (Late 2012) two.5 two×256 3 two Yes Yes October 2012 October 2014
Core i5 (iv-core) MacBook Pro (Mid 2012) 2.3 4×256 3 4 Yep Yes June 2012 October 2013
iMac (Mid 2014) 2.seven–3.2 2×256 6 4 Yeah Yes October 2012 September 2013
Core i7 (2-core) MacBook Pro (Mid 2012) two.9–3.0 ii×256 4 2 Yes Yeah June 2012 October 2016
Cadre i7 (4-core) MacBook Pro (Mid 2012) 2.3–2.8 4×256 six–8 4 Aye Aye June 2012 October 2013
iMac (Late 2012) three.i–3.four 4×256 8 4 Yes Yes October 2012 September 2013
Mac mini (Belatedly 2012) two.7 4×256 6 iv Yes Yeah October 2012 October 2014
Core i5 CULV (ii-cadre) MacBook Air (Mid 2012) 1.7–ane.viii two×256 3 2 Yes Yes June 2012 June 2013
Core i7 CULV (2-core) MacBook Air (Mid 2012) ii.0 2×256 4 two Yes Yeah June 2012 June 2013
Cadre i3 (2-core) iMac (Early on 2013 didactics-only) 3.3 2×256 3 two Yes No March 2013 June 2014
Xeon E5 v2 Mac Pro (Late 2013) iii.7 4×256 ten 4 Yeah Aye December 2013 April 2017
three.5 6×256 12 six Yes Yes December 2013 December 2019
3.0 8×256 25 8 Yes Yes December 2013 December 2019
2.7 12×256 30 12 Aye Yes December 2013 December 2019

Haswell

[edit]

The Crystal Well variant used in some MacBook Pros contains an on-package L4 cache shared betwixt the CPU and integrated graphics.

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 enshroud
(KB)
L3 enshroud
(MB)
L4 cache
(MB)
Cores per
CPU
HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Cadre i5 ULT (2-cadre) MacBook Air (Mid 2013)
MacBook Air (Early on 2014)
1.3–1.4 ii×256 3 2 Yes Yes June 2013 March 2015
iMac (Tardily 2013) one.4 2×256 3 2 Aye Yes June 2014 October 2015
Mac mini (Late 2014) ane.four–ii.8 2×256 3 2 Yes Yes October 2014 October 2018
Core i7 ULT (2-core) MacBook Air (Mid 2013)
MacBook Air (Early 2014)
ane.7 two×256 4 2 Yes Yes June 2013 March 2015
Mac mini (Late 2014) 3.0 2×256 4 2 Yep Yep Oct 2014 Oct 2018
Core i5 (4-core) iMac (Late 2013) two.vii–3.5 4×256 4–6 iv No Yes September 2013 October 2015
Cadre i7 (4-core) iMac (Late 2013) 3.1–four.0 4×256 8 iv Yes Aye September 2013 October 2015
MacBook Pro (Late 2013)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2014)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2015)
ii.0–2.viii 4×256 six 128 4 Yes Yes October 2013 July 2018
Core i5 (2-core) MacBook Pro (Tardily 2013)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2014)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2015)
2.four–two.viii 2×256 3 2 Yep Yes October 2013 March 2015
Core i7 (2-core) MacBook Pro (Late 2013)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2014)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2015)
ii.eight–3.0 2×256 4 ii Yeah Yes October 2013 March 2015

Broadwell

[edit]

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 enshroud
(KB)
L3 cache
(MB)
Cores per
CPU
HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Core 1000 MacBook (Early 2015) 1.one–i.3 ii×256 4 2 Yes Yes April 2015 April 2016
Core i5 ULT (2-core) MacBook Air (Early 2015)
MacBook Air (2017)
1.6 two×256 three 2 Yes Yes March 2015 October 2016
MacBook Pro (Early 2015) 2.4–two.8 ii×256 3 two Yes Yes March 2015 July 2018
iMac (Late 2015) 2.four–two.8 2×256 3 2 Yes Yes October 2015 June 2017
Core i7 ULT (2-core) MacBook Air (Early on 2015)
MacBook Air (2017)
2.2 2×256 four 2 Yep Yes March 2015 October 2016
MacBook Pro (Early on 2015) 3.one 2×256 4 2 Yes Yep March 2015 July 2018

Skylake

[edit]

An Intel Core i7 6700K processor

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 cache
(KB)
L3 cache
(MB)
Cores per
CPU
HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Core i5 (4-core) iMac (late 2015) three.2–3.three four×256 6 iv No Yes Oct 2015 June 2017
Core i7 (four-core) iMac (late 2015) 4.0 four×256 8 4 Yes Yes Oct 2015 June 2017
MacBook Pro (Late 2016) 2.half dozen–2.9 2×256 6–8 iv Yes Yes Nov 2016 June 2017
Core m3 MacBook (Early on 2016) 1.1 2×256 iv 2 Yes Yeah April 2016 June 2017
Cadre m5 MacBook (Early 2016) 1.2 2×256 4 2 Yep Yes April 2016 June 2017
Core m7 MacBook (Early on 2016) 1.three 2×256 4 two Yes Yes April 2016 June 2017
Core i5 (2-cadre) MacBook Pro (Belatedly 2016) 2.0–ii.4 2×256 iv ii Yeah Yeah October 2016 June 2017
MacBook Pro (Late 2016) two.9–3.3 2×256 4 two Yes Yes November 2016 June 2017
Xeon West iMac Pro two.3 18×1024 24.75 eighteen Yep Yes December 2017 March 2021
iMac Pro two.5 14×1024 19.25 14 Yes Yes Dec 2017 March 2021
iMac Pro 3.0 10×1024 xiii.75 10 Yes Yes December 2017 March 2021
iMac Pro iii.ii eight×1024 xi 8 Yes Aye December 2017 March 2021

Kaby Lake

[edit]

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 enshroud
(KB)
L3 cache
(MB)
TDP
(Due west)
Cores per
CPU
HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Core i5 (2-core) iMac (Mid 2017) two.3 2×256 4 fifteen 2 Yes Yes June 2017 October 2021
MacBook Air (Late 2018)
MacBook Air (Mid 2019)
1.6 2×256 4 xv–28 two Yes Yes October 2018 July 2019
MacBook Pro (Mid 2017) 2.three–3.3 2×256 iv fifteen–28 2 Yes Yes June 2017 July 2018
MacBook (Mid 2017)[50] 1.iii 2×256 four four.5 2 Yes Yes June 2017 July 2019
Core i7 (2-core) MacBook Pro (Mid 2017) two.5–3.5 2×256 4 15 two Yes Yes June 2017 July 2018
MacBook (Mid 2017)[50] 1.four 2×256 iv 4.5 2 Yes Yes June 2017 July 2019
Core i5 (4-core) iMac (Mid 2017) 3.0–3.eight 4×256 6 65–91 four No Yes June 2017 March 2019
Core i7 (4-core) iMac (Mid 2017) 3.half-dozen–4.2 4×256 eight 65–91 4 Yes Yes June 2017 March 2019
MacBook Pro (Mid 2017) 2.8–two.9 4×256 6–eight 45 four Aye Yep June 2017 July 2018
Cadre m3 MacBook (Mid 2017) i.two 2×256 4 four.5 ii Yeah Yes June 2017 July 2019

Coffee Lake

[edit]

Coffee Lake was the first half dozen-core processor to announced in a Mac notebook.

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 cache
(KB)
L3 cache
(MB)
L4 cache
(MB)
TDP
(Due west)
Cores per
CPU
HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Core i3 (iv-core) iMac (Early 2019)
Mac mini (Late 2018)
iii.half-dozen iv×256 half-dozen 65 4 Yes Yes November 2018 April 2021
Core i5 (4-core) MacBook Pro (Mid 2018)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2019)
MacBook Pro (Tardily 2019)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2020)
2.3 4×256 6 128 28 4 Yes Yes July 2018 May 2019
Cadre i5 (6-core) Mac mini (Late 2018) 3.0 vi×256 9 65 six Yes Yeah November 2018 current
Core i7 (4-core) MacBook Pro (Mid 2018)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2019)
MacBook Pro (Late 2019)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2020)
two.seven 4×256 8 128 28 4 Yes Yeah July 2018 May 2019
Core i7 (6-core) MacBook Pro (Mid 2018)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2019)
MacBook Pro (Late 2019)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2020)
ii.two–ii.half-dozen 6×256 nine 45 6 Yeah Yes July 2018 May 2019
Mac mini (Late 2018) iii.2 6×256 12 65 half dozen Yes Yeah November 2018 current
Core i9 (six-cadre) MacBook Pro (Mid 2018)
MacBook Pro (Mid 2019)
MacBook Pro (Late 2019)
ii.9 6×256 12 45 half dozen Yes Yes July 2018 May 2019

Cascade Lake

[edit]

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 enshroud
(KB)
L3 cache
(MB)
TDP
(W)
Cores per
CPU
HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Xeon W Mac Pro (2019) 2.5-4.iv 28×1024 38.5 205 28 Yes Yes December 2019 current
Mac Pro (2019) ii.7-four.four 24×1024 33 205 24 Yeah Yes December 2019 electric current
Mac Pro (2019) 3.2-4.4 xvi×1024 22 205 16 Yes Yes Dec 2019 electric current
Mac Pro (2019) 3.3-4.4 12×1024 19.25 180 12 Yes Yeah December 2019 electric current
Mac Pro (2019) 3.5-4.0 8×1024 16.5 160 viii Yes Yep December 2019 current

Comet Lake

[edit]

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 cache
(KB)
L3 cache
(MB)
TDP
(W)
Cores per
CPU
HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Intel Cadre i5 (6-cadre) iMac (2020) 3.1 6×256 12 65 6 Yes Yes August 2020 March 2022
iMac (2020) iii.3 six×256 12 65 6 Yes Aye August 2020 March 2022
Intel Core i7 (8-cadre) iMac (2020) three.eight 8×256 16 125 8 Yeah Yeah Baronial 2020 March 2022
Intel Core i9 (10- cadre) iMac (2020) 3.6 10×256 20 125 10 Yes Yes August 2020 March 2022

Water ice Lake

[edit]

Ice Lake (Sunny Cove) was a tenth generation chip.

Processor Model Clock speed
(GHz)
L2 cache
(KB)
L3 cache
(MB)
TDP
(W)
Cores per
CPU
HT ITB Introduced Discontinued
Intel Core i3 (2-core) MacBook Air (Early 2020) 1.i 2×512 4 9 2 Yes Yes March 2020 November 2020
Intel Core i5 (four-core) MacBook Air (Early on 2020) 1.1 4×512 6 10 iv Aye Yes March 2020 Nov 2020
Intel Core i7 (iv-core) MacBook Air (Early 2020) 1.2 4×512 8 9 4 Yes Yes March 2020 November 2020

Apple silicon

[edit]

Source:
Haslam, Karen,
Which Mac processor? Apple processor comparing: M1 vs Intel
, retrieved
2022-05-26


M1

[edit]

The
M1
is a system on a chip made by TSMC on the 5 nm process and contains 16 billion transistors. Its CPU cores are the first to be used in a Mac processor designed by Apple tree and the first to use the ARM instruction set compages. It has 8 CPU cores (4 functioning and 4 efficiency), upwards to viii GPU cores, and a 16-cadre Neural Engine, as well as LPDDR4X retention with a bandwidth of 68 GB/south. The M1 Pro and M1 Max SoCs are fabricated by TSMC on the 5 nm process and contain 33.7 and 57 billion transistors respectively. Both have 10 CPU cores (8 operation and two efficiency) and a xvi-core Neural Engine.

The
M1 Pro
and
M1 Max
accept a 16-core and 32-core GPU, and a 256-chip and 512-fleck LPDDR5 memory charabanc supporting 200 and 400 GB/due south bandwidth respectively.[20]
Both chips were first introduced in the MacBook Pro in October 2021.[21]
[22]

On March 8, 2022, the
M1 Ultra, a processor combining two M1 Max chips in one package,[23]
was announced. It is initially available exclusively in the highest-end variants of the Mac Studio and was released simultaneously with on March 18, 2022. All parameters of the M1 Max processors are doubled in M1 Ultra processors, as they are essentially two M1 Max chips operating in parallel; they are, nonetheless, packed as ane processor package (in size being bigger than Socket AM4 AMD Ryzen processor)[23]
and seen every bit ane M1 Ultra processor in macOS.

Processor Model CPU Cores GPU Cores Neural Engine Cores Introduced Discontinued
Apple tree M1 iMac (24″ M1, 2021) 8 7–8 16 May 2021 current
Mac mini (M1, 2020) 8 viii 16 November 2020 electric current
MacBook Air (M1, 2020) 8 7–8 16 November 2020 current
MacBook Pro (thirteen”) eight 8 16 November 2020 June 2022
Apple M1 Pro MacBook Pro (14″) 8–x 14–16 xvi October 2021 electric current
MacBook Pro (16″) 10 16 sixteen October 2021 current
Apple tree M1 Max MacBook Pro (14″)
MacBook Pro (16″)
10 24–32 16 October 2021 current
Mac Studio 10 24–32 sixteen March 2022 electric current
Apple M1 Ultra Mac Studio twenty 48–64 32 March 2022 current

M2

[edit]

The M2 is a system on a chip fabricated past TSMC on an enhanced five nm process, containing 20 billion transistors. It has 8 CPU cores (iv functioning and 4 efficiency), up to 10 GPU cores, and a xvi core Neural Engine, as well as LPDDR5 retention with a bandwidth of 100 GB/s.

Processor Model CPU Cores GPU Cores Neural Engine Cores Introduced Discontinued
Apple M2 MacBook Air (M2, Mid-2022) viii 8–10 16 July 2022 current
MacBook Pro (13″ M2, Mid-2022) 8 10 xvi June 2022 electric current

See also

[edit]

  • Mac (estimator)
  • List of Mac models

Notes

[edit]

  1. ^


    a




    b



    Included due to its compatibility with Macintosh software and mutual use as an early on Macintosh development platform.

  2. ^

    Retroactively named the “Macintosh 128K” later on the release of the Macintosh 512K.

  3. ^

    An Apple Lisa modified with MacWorks XL to run Mac software.

  4. ^

    Sold in educational markets equally the “Macintosh Plus ED.”

  5. ^

    Sold in educational markets as the “Macintosh ED.”

  6. ^

    Shipped with A/UX operating organisation but capable of running Mac Bone.

  7. ^

    Sold in Europe and Asia as the “Power Macintosh 6300/160.”
  8. ^


    a




    b



    Shipped with AIX operating system and incapable of running Mac OS.

  9. ^

    User reports point that the Power Mac G4 Cube began aircraft with the more ability efficient PowerPC 7410 in April 2001.[12]

  10. ^

    Ran a modified version of Mac OS X with the Front end Row user interface.

  11. ^

    Teardowns indicate that it used an nether clocked Dothan-based Pentium Chiliad ULV processor,[
    citation needed
    ]

    called “Crofton” by Intel.[17]
  12. ^


    a




    b



    Uses an ultra low-voltage processor previously branded as Core M.

References

[edit]


  1. ^


    Motorola Literature Distribution, Phoenix, AZ (1992).
    Motorola M68000 Family unit Programmer’s Reference Manual
    (PDF). [motorola]. p. 1. ISBN0-13-723289-6.



    {{cite book}}: CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)


  2. ^


    Freiberger, Paul (1981-09-14). “Apple tree Develops New Computers”.
    InfoWorld. Vol. 3, no. eighteen. pp. ane, 14. Retrieved
    2019-04-08
    .



  3. ^


    Markoff, John (May 10, 1982). “Computer mice are scurrying out of R&D labs”.
    InfoWorld. Vol. four, no. 18. pp. 10–11. Retrieved
    Baronial 26,
    2015
    .



  4. ^


    Smith, Burrell C. (February 1984). “Macintosh Organization Compages”.
    BYTE. Vol. 9, no. ii. p. 32.



  5. ^


    Pournelle, Jerry (March 1985). “On the Road: Hackercon and COMDEX”.
    BYTE. Vol. 10, no. 3. pp. 313–346. Retrieved
    March 19,
    2016
    .



  6. ^


    Joannidi, Christine (March 15, 2002). “Macintosh Classic: Technical Specifications”. Apple tree Inc. Archived from the original on April sixteen, 2010. Retrieved
    April 27,
    2008
    .



  7. ^


    Joannidi, Christine (June 13, 2007). “Macintosh Archetype: Technical Specifications”. Apple Inc. Archived from the original on March 19, 2012. Retrieved
    December ix,
    2013
    .



  8. ^


    “Macintosh Classic: Technical Specifications”. Support.apple.com. April 19, 2012. Archived from the original on June 12, 2013. Retrieved
    2 July
    2015
    .


  9. ^


    a




    b




    c




    d




    Gruman, Galen (December 1991). “Macintosh Powerbooks 100, 140, and 170”
    (PDF).
    Macworld: 132.


  10. ^


    a




    b





    Motorola Semiconductor
    , retrieved
    2022-05-26




  11. ^



    PowerBook G3 (Pismo) vs PowerBook G3 (Pismo) – Geekbench Browser
    , retrieved
    2022-05-26




  12. ^



    Power Mac G4 Cube
    , retrieved
    2022-03-22

    – via Low Terminate Mac



  13. ^


    Stokes, Jon (2002-10-29),
    Within the IBM PowerPC 970 ? Office I: Blueprint Philosophy and Front End
    , retrieved
    2022-05-25




  14. ^


    Bangeman, Eric (2006-07-17),
    Peering inside the aluminum ball: Woodcrest, Conroe, and the “pro” Macs
    , retrieved
    2022-05-25




  15. ^


    Bangeman, Eric (2004-09-xxx),
    Dual 2.5GHz Power Mac G5
    , retrieved
    2022-05-25




  16. ^



    Apple tree Power Macintosh G5 Quad Core (2.5 gHz), 2012-09-thirty, archived from the original on 2012-09-thirty, retrieved
    2022-05-25

    – via Forevermac.com



  17. ^



    Intel confirms ‘low-voltage, modest form factor’ bit in Apple TV
    , retrieved
    2022-03-22



  18. ^


    a




    b




    Bangeman, Eric (2006-08-11),
    Mac Pro review
    , retrieved
    2022-05-25




  19. ^


    Bangeman, Eric (2007-08-09),
    Aluminum and drinking glass: A review of the new iMac
    , retrieved
    2022-05-25




  20. ^


    “Introducing M1 Pro and M1 Max: the most powerful chips Apple has always built”.
    Apple Newsroom
    . Retrieved
    2021-10-eighteen
    .



  21. ^


    “MacBook Pro 14-inch and MacBook Pro 16-inch”.
    Apple tree
    . Retrieved
    2021-10-xviii
    .



  22. ^


    “Apple unveils game-changing MacBook Pro”.
    Apple Newsroom
    . Retrieved
    2021-10-eighteen
    .


  23. ^


    a




    b




    “Apple M1 Ultra Chip Is Near 3 Times Bigger Than AMD’south Ryzen CPUs, Benchmarks Evidence Desktop Intel & AMD CPUs Still Alee”.
    wccftech.com. 2022-03-19. Retrieved
    2022-03-21
    .


Sources

[edit]

  • Specifications, Apple, Inc.
  • Ian Page and contributors, MacTracker.
  • Glen Sanford, Apple History, apple tree-history.com.
  • Dan Knight, Reckoner Profiles, LowEndMac, Cobweb Publishing, Inc.
  • Production Specifications, Intel, Inc.



Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Mac_models_grouped_by_CPU_type