MacBook Air (11-inch, Mid 2011) - Technical Specifications
- High-resolution LED-backlit glossy widescreen display with support for millions of colors.
- 11.6-inch (diagonal) high-resolution LED-backlit glossy widescreen display with support for millions of colors
- Supported resolutions: 1366 by 768 (native), 1344 by 756, and 1280 by 720 pixels at 16:9 aspect ratio; 1152 by 720 and 1024 by 640 pixels at 16:10 aspect ratio; 1024 by 768 and 800 by 600 pixels at 4:3 aspect ratio
Size and Weight
Ultrathin and ultralight unibody aluminum construction.
- Height: 0.11-0.68 inch (0.3-1.7 cm)
- Width: 11.8 inches (30 cm)
- Depth: 7.56 inches (19.2 cm)
- Weight: 2.38 pounds (1.08 kg)1
- 64GB flash storage
- 128GB flash storage
Configurable to 256GB flash storage, only at the Apple Online Store.
Processor and Memory
Powered by a dual-core Intel Core i5 or i7 processor and DDR3 memory.
- 1.6GHz dual-core Intel Core i5 with 3MB shared L3 cache
Configurable to dual-core 1.8GHz Intel Core i7 with 4MB shared L3 cache, only at the Apple Online Store.
- 2GB or 4GB of 1333MHz DDR3 onboard memory
Advanced Intel HD Graphics 3000.
- Intel HD Graphics 3000 processor with 256MB or 384MB of DDR3 SDRAM shared with main memory3
Video Support and Camera
Built-in FaceTime camera.
- FaceTime camera
- Dual display and video mirroring: Simultaneously supports full native resolution on the built-in display and up to 2560 by 1600 pixels on an external display, both at millions of colors
Connections and Expansion
USB 2.0, Thunderbolt, headphone port, MagSafe power port, SD card slot (13-inch model).
- Two USB 2.0 ports (up to 480 Mbps)
- Thunderbolt port
Battery and Power
Advanced lithium-polymer battery with MagSafe power adapter.4
- Up to 5 hours wireless web
- Up to 30 days standby time
- Built-in 35-watt-hour lithium-polymer battery; 45W MagSafe Power Adapter with cable management system; MagSafe power port
Latest Wi-Fi and Bluetooth technologies.
802.11n Wi-Fi wireless networking;5 IEEE 802.11a/b/g compatible
Bluetooth 4.0 wireless technology
Stereo speakers, microphone, and headphone.
- Stereo speakers
- Omnidirectional microphone
- Headphone port
- Support for Apple Earphones with Remote and Mic
Electrical and Operating Requirements
- Line voltage: 100-240V AC
- Frequency: 50Hz to 60Hz
- Operating temperature: 50° to 95° F (10° to 35° C)
- Storage temperature: -13° to 113° F (-24° to 45° C)
- Relative humidity: 0% to 90% noncondensing
- Maximum operating altitude: 10,000 feet
- Maximum storage altitude: 15,000 feet
- Maximum shipping altitude: 35,000 feet
Limited Warranty and Service
Your MacBook Air comes with 90 days of free telephone support and a one-year limited warranty. Purchase the AppleCare Protection Plan to extend your service and support to three years from your computer’s purchase date. Only the AppleCare Protection Plan provides you with direct telephone support from Apple technical experts and the assurance that repairs will be handled by Apple-authorized technicians using genuine Apple parts. For more information, visit Apple support or call 800-823-2775.
DVD or CD Sharing
With the Mac App Store, getting the apps you want on your Mac has never been easier. No more boxes, no more discs, no more time-consuming installation. Click once to download and install any app on your Mac. But if an app you need isn’t available from the Mac App Store, you can use DVD or CD Sharing. This convenient feature of OS X lets you wirelessly “borrow” the optical drive of a nearby Mac or PC. So you can install applications from a DVD or CD and have full access to an optical drive without having to carry one around.
In the Box
- MacBook Air
- 45W MagSafe Power Adapter, AC wall plug, and power cord
- Printed and electronic documentation
OS X Lion
Includes Mail, Address Book, iCal, the Mac App Store, iTunes, Safari, Time Machine, FaceTime, Photo Booth, Mission Control, Launchpad, AirDrop, Resume, Auto Save, Versions, Quick Look, Spotlight, QuickTime, and more. Learn more about OS X Lion
OS X Lion includes a built-in set of tools for repairing your Mac in the Recovery HD, a new feature that lets you repair disks or reinstall OS X Lion without a physical disc. Learn more about Lion Recovery
Includes iPhoto, iMovie, and GarageBand.
Purchase from the Apple Online Store to upgrade processor, memory, and flash storage.
- 1.8GHz dual-core Intel Core i7
- 4GB memory upgrade
- 256GB of flash storage
- Apple USB Ethernet Adapter
- Apple Mini DisplayPort to DVI Adapter
- Apple Mini DisplayPort to VGA Adapter
Configure your MacBook Air with even more options, only at the Apple Online Store
MacBook Air and the Environment
Apple takes a complete product life cycle approach to determining our environmental impact.
MacBook Air is designed with the following features to reduce its environmental impact:
- Highly recyclable aluminum enclosure
- Meets ENERGY STAR 5.2 requirements
- Rated EPEAT Gold7
Apple and the Environment
Learn about Apple’s dedication to reducing the environmental impact of our products and process. Or read our Product Environmental Reports for detailed information on the environmental performance of every Apple product.
Apple takes a holistic view of materials management and waste minimization. Learn more about how to recycle your Mac or PC.
DECLARED NOISE EMISSIONS in accordance with ISO 9296
|Sound Power Level|
1 B = 10 dB
|Sound Pressure Level|
|Hard drive accessing||N/A||N/A|
|CD drive accessing||N/A||N/A|
- LWAd is the statistical upper-limit A-weighted sound power level (rounded to the nearest 0.1 B).
- LpAm is the mean A-weighted sound pressure level measured at the operator position (rounded to the nearest dB).
- 1 B (bel) = 10 dB (decibel).
- Logic Express
- Final Cut Pro X
Displays and Graphics
- Apple Thunderbolt Display
- Apple Mini DisplayPort to DVI Adapter
- Apple Mini DisplayPort to VGA Adapter
- Apple Mini DisplayPort to Dual-Link DVI Adapter<
AirPort and Wireless
- Apple USB Ethernet Adapter
- AirPort Extreme Base Station
- Time Capsule
- Apple Wireless Keyboard
- Apple Magic Mouse
- Apple MacBook Air SuperDrive
- Apple Keyboard
- AppleCare Protection Plan
- Actual weight varies by configuration and manufacturing process.
- 1GB=1 billion bytes; actual formatted capacity less.
- Memory available to OS X may vary depending on graphics needs. Minimum graphics memory usage is 256MB or 384MB.
- Testing conducted by Apple in July 2011 using preproduction 1.7GHz dual-core Intel Core i5–based 13-inch MacBook Air units and preproduction 1.6GHz dual-core Intel Core i5–based 11-inch MacBook Air units. The wireless web test measures battery life by wirelessly browsing 25 popular websites with display brightness set to 50%. The standby test measures battery life by allowing a system, connected to a wireless network, to enter deep sleep mode with Safari and Mail applications launched and all system settings left at default. Battery life varies by use and configuration. See www.apple.com/batteries for more information.
- Wireless Internet access requires a base station or other wireless access point and Internet access; fees may apply. Some ISPs are not currently compatible with AirPort.
- PVC-free AC power cord is available in Australia, Japan, New Zealand, North and South America, Switzerland, Taiwan, Thailand, and the United Kingdom.
- MacBook Air achieved a Gold rating from EPEAT in the U.S. and Canada.
If you require a hardwired Ethernet network connection for your MacBook, you may need an adapter.
MacBooks with Thunderbolt 3 (USB-C)
Thunderbolt 3 uses USB-C connectors at each end of the cable.
Macs with only Thunderbolt 3 USB-C ports look like this:
These Mac models have Thunderbolt 3 (USB-C) ports:
- MacBook Pro (2016 and later)
- MacBook 12"
Apple does not sell a first-party Thunderbolt 3 Ethernet adapter. For hardwired Ethernet connectivity, you will need the following third-party adapter:
Similar adapters are available from other vendors, but the Belkin adapter is recommended since Apple endorses it and sells it on their own website.
MacBooks with Thunderbolt 2
MacBooks with Thunderbolt ports, but no Ethernet port look like:
These Mac models have Thunderbolt ports:
- MacBook Air (13-inch, Early 2015) and later
- MacBook Pro (Retina, 13-inch, Late 2013) through 2015
- MacBook Pro (Retina, 15-inch, Late 2013) through 2015
- MacBook Pro (2011 through 2013)
- MacBook Air (11-inch, Mid 2011) and later
- MacBook Air (13-inch, Mid 2011) and later
If your Mac has Thunderbolt ports, but does not have an Ethernet port, you will need the following adapter:
This is a first-party adapter manufactured by Apple, and the only recommended option.
Earlier MacBooks may have Thunderbolt ports, but may also have an Ethernet port. They look like:
Since these models have a built-in Ethernet port, no adapter is required for a hardwired connection.
Apple's support article "About Thunderbolt ports and displays" at https://support.apple.com/en-us/HT204154 provides further detail.
Consult the "Technical Specifications" page for your model MacBook on Apple's site for more information on available ports and connectivity.
Identify the ports on your Mac
If you're not sure which port to use with your external display, hard drive, camera, printer, iPhone, iPad, or other device, the port shapes and symbols in this guide should help.
Information about these and other types of Mac ports is in the specifications for your Mac: Choose Apple menu > About This Mac, click Support, then click Specifications. Or check your Mac user guide.
Thunderbolt / USB 4
These Mac models have Thunderbolt / USB 4 ports:
You can connect a single external display and other devices that connect using either a Thunderbolt 3 cable or USB-C cable. You can also connect a USB-C charge cable to charge your notebook, or a USB-C to Lightning cable to charge your iPhone or iPad. If you have a device that doesn't connect to this port, you might be able to use an adapter to connect it.
On iMac (24-inch, M1, 2021), the symbol appears above each Thunderbolt / USB 4 port. To connect a display, use either of the ports with the Thunderbolt symbol .
These Mac models have Thunderbolt 3 ports:
- iMac (Retina 5K, 27-inch, 2020)
- iMac (Retina 5K, 27-inch, 2019)
- iMac (Retina 4K, 21.5-inch, 2019)
- iMac (Retina 5K, 27-inch, 2017)
- iMac (Retina 4K, 21.5-inch, 2017)
- iMac (21.5-inch, 2017)
- iMac Pro
- Mac Pro (2019)
- Mac Pro (Rack, 2019)
- Mac mini (2018)
- MacBook Air (Retina, 13-inch, 2020)
- MacBook Air (Retina, 13-inch, 2019)
- MacBook Air (Retina, 13-inch, 2018)
- MacBook Pro (13-inch, 2020, Two Thunderbolt 3 ports)
- MacBook Pro (13-inch, 2020, Four Thunderbolt 3 ports)
- MacBook Pro (16-inch, 2019)
- MacBook Pro (13-inch, 2019, Two Thunderbolt 3 ports)
- MacBook Pro (15-inch, 2019)
- MacBook Pro (13-inch, 2019, Four Thunderbolt 3 ports)
- MacBook Pro (15-inch, 2018)
- MacBook Pro (13-inch, 2018, Four Thunderbolt 3 ports)
- MacBook Pro (15-inch, 2017)
- MacBook Pro (13-inch, 2017, Four Thunderbolt 3 ports)
- MacBook Pro (13-inch, 2017, Two Thunderbolt 3 ports)
- MacBook Pro (15-inch, 2016)
- MacBook Pro (13-inch, 2016, Four Thunderbolt 3 ports)
- MacBook Pro (13-inch, 2016, Two Thunderbolt 3 ports)
Use these ports with displays and other devices that connect using either a Thunderbolt 3 cable or USB-C cable. You can also connect a USB-C power adapter and cable to charge your notebook computer. If you have a device that doesn't connect to this port, you might be able to use an adapter to connect it.
If your Mac notebook or desktop computer has more than one port like this, each port supports Thunderbolt 3 and USB-C.
These Mac models have USB 3 ports:
- iMac (24-inch, M1, 2021) with four ports
- MacBook (Retina, 12-inch, 2017)
- MacBook (Retina, 12-inch, Early 2016)
- MacBook (Retina, 12-inch, Early 2015)
On MacBook, use this port with displays and other devices that connect using a USB-C cable. You can also connect a USB-C power adapter and cable to charge your notebook computer. If you have a device that doesn't connect to this port, you might be able to use an adapter to connect it.
On iMac (four-port model only), use the USB 3 ports with external devices that connect using a USB-C cable. To connect an external display, use either of the ports with the Thunderbolt symbol .
These Mac models have Thunderbolt or Thunderbolt 2 ports:
- MacBook Pro introduced in 2011 through 2015
- MacBook Air introduced in 2011 through 2017
- Mac mini introduced in 2011 through 2014
- iMac introduced in 2011 through 2015
- Mac Pro introduced in 2013
Use these ports with displays and other devices that connect using a Thunderbolt cable.
Thunderbolt and Thunderbolt 2 are not the same as Mini DisplayPort. They have the same shape, but use different symbols on the cable and port. However, this port does support Mini DisplayPort for video output, so you can use a Mini DisplayPort cable to connect a Mini DisplayPort display.
These Mac models have Mini DisplayPort:
- MacBook Pro introduced in late 2008 through 2010
- MacBook Air introduced in late 2008 through 2010
- Mac mini introduced in 2009 and 2010
- iMac introduced in 2009 and 2010
- Mac Pro introduced in 2009 through 2012
Use this port with displays that connect using a Mini DisplayPort cable.
Mini DisplayPort is not the same as Thunderbolt or Thunderbolt 2 . They have the same shape, but use different symbols on the cable and port.
Use these ports with devices that connect using a USB-A cable. USB ports are sometimes known by the USB specification of the port, such as USB 2 or USB 3.
Left to right: power, two Thunderbolt, USB-A, and Audio-Out.
Use Ethernet with networks and devices that connect using an Ethernet (RJ45) cable.
On some iMac models, the Ethernet port is located on the computer's power adapter. If your power adapter doesn't have an Ethernet port, you can use an Ethernet adapter.
Use FireWire with devices that connect using a FireWire 400 or FireWire 800 cable.
Use the SD card slot with SD, SDHC, SDXC, MMC, and UHS-II media cards, such as those used by digital cameras.
Use Audio-Out — or — with headphones, speakers, and other audio-output devices that connect using an audio cable that has a 3.5 mm (1/8 inch) audio jack.
Use Audio-In with a microphone or other audio-input device that connects using an audio cable that has a 3.5 mm (1/8 inch) audio jack.
Information about products not manufactured by Apple, or independent websites not controlled or tested by Apple, is provided without recommendation or endorsement. Apple assumes no responsibility with regard to the selection, performance, or use of third-party websites or products. Apple makes no representations regarding third-party website accuracy or reliability. Contact the vendor for additional information.
MacBook Pro (13-inch, Early 2011) - Technical Specifications
Ports macbook 2011
Apple has two strong 13-inch notebooks to entice shoppers, and one of them just got a lot stronger. While the 13-inch MacBook Air ($1,299) emphasizes portability and instant gratificaiton via Flash memory, the new 13-inch MacBook Pro ($1,199) is all about speed and extra-long endurance. The latest version boasts a bevy of new components and abilities, including a second-generation Intel Core i5 processor, a FaceTime HD webcam, and Thunderbolt high-speed connectivity. The much-loved unibody aluminum chassis remains, along with the outstanding backlit keyboard and glass touchpad, all for the same price. So how much better is this 13-inch MacBook Pro than its predecessor, and what do you give up?
The 2011 13-inch MacBook Pro is virtually identical to its predecessor. Slim with its iconic curved lid, the aluminium unibody chassis exudes premium build quality from all angles. Measuring 12.8 x 8.9 x 1 inches, and weighing 4.6 pounds, the new machine has the same dimensions as before but is a fraction heavier (0.2 pounds). Of course, the 13-inch MacBook Air (0.7 inches thick, 2.9 pounds) makes the Pro look heavy by comparison, but this 13-incher still slips into bags easily and is relatively easy to carry.
Users will also find the same black Island-style keyboard and large multitouch touchpad that have graced previous models. Chiseled from a single block of metal, the MacBook Pro feels extremely sturdy. One drawback is that the MacBook Pro's battery is not replaceable, at least not without Apple tech support. Also, the chassis can scratch easily if exposed to sharp objects, making a custom-fit cover a smart investment.
Click to enlarge
Despite its metallic construction, the MacBook Pro mainly kept its cool on our heat tests. After playing a Hulu video at full screen for 15 minutes, we measured a temperature of 90 degrees Fahrenheit at the center of the keyboard, while the notebook's underside returned the same reading. The touchpad was cooler at 80 degrees. The bottom back end of the 13-inch MacBook Pro did get toasty, logging a temperature of 109 degrees; we consider anything over 100 degrees cause for concern.
Keyboard and Touchpad
Folks familiar with the MacBook Pro know that its keyboard is one of the best around. The laptop's big square keys have a soft finish and are arranged in an island-style setup, offering plenty of spacing. They also make little sound when hit, yet provide a satisfying click. Equipped with an ambient light sensor, the keyboard is backlit as well, one of the advantages the 13-inch MacBook Pro has over the 13-inch Air.
Like MacBook Pros before it, the current version has a vast 4.1 x 3-inch touchpad that doubles as one massive button. Frankly, it's the gold standard; it let us glide our fingers across it with minimal friction and intuitively press down to make selections. We never missed the lack of a discrete mouse button, or even two.
The full gamut of familiar multitouch gestures are here as well. We easily used two fingers to scroll up and down through webpages and zoom in and out of photos and documents. With four digits we pushed all windows out of the way for a clear view of the desktop, and with three fingers swiped our way from app to app.
Click to enlarge
Display and Audio
Click to enlargeThis MacBook Pro's 13.3-inch display serves up a resolution of 1280 x 800 pixels, and it gets very bright. We wish, though, that it had the same 1440 x 900-pixel resolution as the 13-inch MacBook Air. While watching Hulu episodes of Fringe and 30 Rock, colors were pleasantly saturated with rich, deep blacks. Unfortunately, the screen's glossy surface is prone to reflections, so viewing video in darker environments is advised. Viewing angles are also average, with image quality dropping off as we tilted the display off-center forward or moved side to side.
Audio through the MacBook's stereo speakers was definitely loud when playing "Living In America" by Dom using Slacker, but bass was certainly lacking. Even so, highs and vocals were clear and we found fidelity to be quite good.
Thunderbolt and Ports
New to the 13-inch MacBook Pro is Intel's Thunderbolt technology, formerly known as Light Peak. Occupying the same physical connection as the DisplayPort (which now has a lightning bolt icon next to it), ThunderBolt offers a theoretical throughput speed of 10 Gbps. The port is also able to power peripherals such as external hard drives without the aid of an additional electricity source, since it can carry up to 10 watts of juice.
The new connection will also allow users to daisy-chain up to six devices, meaning you could connect a large monitor along with multiple high-speed hard drives. That's sure to please video editors. No peripherals exist yet that use ThunderBolt, but products are expected to arrive this summer. Apple has demonstrated a 4.42GB folder being copied in about 10 seconds, a blazing data rate of 452.6 MBps.
Click to enlarge
Besides Thunderbolt, the 13-inch MacBook Pro's port spread remains the same as on prior versions. Along the left edge are two USB ports, a fast FireWire 800 connection for quick system backups (using Time Machine), and an SD card slot. There's also Ethernet, headphone, and slick magnetic power jack (called MagSafe), which will keep the MacBook Pro from flying off your desk if someone trips over the power cord. On the laptop's left sits the slot-loading DVD burner and a Kensington lock slot.
FaceTime and HD Camera
Thanks to a new FaceTime HD camera, the new 13-inch MacBook Pro now supports 720p HD video calls. Couple the cam with a newly installed FaceTime app that first debuted on the iPhone 4, and you've got a powerful video chat tool. In our tests, we called someone who was using the new 15-inch MacBook Pro over FaceTime and noted bright, life-like colors. Image quality was also sharp and motion was smooth. Defaulting to portrait mode, FaceTime can be flipped over to landscape view or full screen. Keep in mind that the app will only transmit a hi-def video stream if hardware on the other end can handle it.
Click to enlarge
Under the 13-inch MacBook Pro's hood is a 2.3GHz Core i5 CPU--a big improvement over last year's Core 2 Duo chip--and 4GB of RAM. As a result we saw much better performance on our benchmark tests. The new 13-inch MacBook Pro turned in 5,534 on PCMark Vantage, a boost of almost 1,400 points. That's also 643 points higher than the current average for thin-and-light notebooks, and enough to best the Asus U36Jc (5,008, 2.53-GHz Core i5-460M CPU) and Sony VAIO S (4,950, 2.26-GHz Intel Core i5-430M CPU). Still, the MacBook couldn't stand up to the HP Envy 14 (6,129, 2.4-GHz Intel Core i5-470), which has AMD graphics. The MacBook Pro's GeekBench score of 6,446 is a 35 percent increase over the previous model (4,164), and more than double the 13-inch MacBook Air, whose 1.86-GHz Core 2 Duo processor mustered 2,976.
Running Snow Leopard, the 13-inch MacBook Pro booted in a quick 41 seconds, 24 seconds faster than the current category average, which consists mostly of Windows PCs. Still, the 13-inch MacBook Air starts up in less than 15 seconds, thanks to its flash memory. The 320GB, 5,400-rpm hard drive achieved a file transfer speed of 28.1 MBps, 3 MBps higher than the thin-and-light average, but a hair below the 29.1 MBps rate the previous MacBook Pro managed.
The 13-inch MacBook Pro took just 47 seconds to transcode a 5-minute MPEG-4 file to AVI using Oxelon Media Encoder in Windows (using BootCamp). The average thin-and-light takes about 15 seconds longer to complete this task. The MacBook Pro also crunched a 5-minute 1080p HD video file down to iPod Touch format using MediaEspresso in just 27 seconds, one of the fastest times we've seen.
Apple decided to the replace Nvidia GeForce 320M graphics in the previous 13-inch MacBook Pro with an integrated Intel HD 3000 chip. The result was a 3DMark06 score of 4,509, which is 245 points lower than last year's model. Even so, the MBP's showing is well above the current thin-and-light average of 3,069. It also trumped other 13-inch notebooks, such as the Asus U36Jc (3,518 with GeForce 310M). Of course, compared to HP Envy 14 (6,876 with ATI Mobility Radeon HD 5650), the 13-inch MacBook Pro doesn't measure up. You'll want to step up to the 15-inch MacBook Pro if you want serious graphics muscle.
Similarly, this MacBook Pro 13-inch couldn't match its predecessor on our gaming tests, with the notebook managing 21 fps playing Far Cry 2 at optimal settings and at 1024 x 768 resolution, where last year's MBP scored 47 fps. Things got worse at native resolution (1280 x 800) with the new 13-inch MacBook coughing up just 13 fps, less than the previous MacBook Pro's 19 fps. By comparison, the Asus U33JC scored 22 fps at 1024 x 768. The HP Envy 14 scored 75 fps at 1024 x 768 and 27 fps at a higher 1600 x 900 native resolution.
Results improved in World of Warcraft, with the MacBook Pro achieving a fair 74 fps at 1280 x 800 while in autodetect mode. The system squeezed out 28 fps with all the game's effects set to maximum. Both scores are somewhat below the category averages (99.3 fps and 31.5 fps, respectively) but will still provide a good gaming experience.
With its discrete graphics, the previous MacBook Pro 13-inch notched a higher 124 fps and 50 fps, respectively, although to be fair, WOW has become more graphically demanding with its latest update. The 13-inch MacBook Air, which also has Nvidia 320M graphics, averaged 17 fps at its native resolution and max settings.
We were very pleased when last year's 13-inch MacBook Pro achieved a very long runtime of 7:48, but the new version lasts even longer on a charge. The notebook persevered for a marathon-like 8:33 on our LAPTOP Battery Test (web surfing via Wi-Fi). That's about three and a half hours longer than the current thin-and-light average, and beats the Asus U36Jc (6:24), Alienware M11x (7:14), and HP Envy 14 (4:26). It also outperforms Apple's stated battery life of 7 hours. It even bested the 13-inch MacBook Air by two hours.
Click to enlarge
Long battery life is even more of a positive considering you can't swap out a new battery on the fly as you can with most other laptops. Apple says the MacBook Pro's Lithium Polymer battery is good for 1,000 charges (roughly 3 years depending on usage). Springing for a new battery will cost $129 and can be installed in Apple stores or by mailing the entire laptop in for service. Considering that most notebook batteries cost around the same price and wear out after a couple of years, the only disadvantage here is that you can't replace the unit yourself.
Software and Warranty
Apple offers perhaps the best software bundle in the industry. In addition to the Snow Leopard operating system, the MacBook Pro comes with the excellent iLife ‘11 suite (iPhoto, iMovie, iWeb, and GarageBand), Front Row, Photo Booth, and the Time Machine backup software. We just wish there was a word processor pre-installed that offered a few more abilities than TextEdit; the the iWork suite costs $49 extra. If you want to shop for programs, the Mac App Store makes it easy to find what you're looking for and install with a single click.
Click to enlarge
Apple provides the same standard warranty coverage as previous MacBook Pros: one-year parts and labor and 90 days of toll-free, 24/7 phone support. The Apple Care Protection Plan, which includes three years each of parts-and-labor coverage and phone support, costs $249. To see how Apple fared in our tech support showdown, click here.
In addition to the $1,199 base configuration we reviewed, consumers can also upgrade to a $1,499 version, which has a faster 2.7-GHz Intel Core i7 processor, 4GB of RAM, and a larger 500GB hard drive. Customization options include 8GB of RAM ($200), mechanical hard drives up to 750GB in size ($150), or solid state drives ranging from 128GB ($250) to 256GB ($650) to 512GB ($1,250).
Click to enlargeApple has once again created a winning notebook. The 13-inch MacBook Pro is considerably faster than its predecessor yet lasts over 8 hours on a charge. We also like the new FaceTime HD camera and look forward to seeing Thunderbolt-enabled peripherals that take advantage of the new port. Gamers and other users who want more graphics power will want to look elsewhere. And the 13-inch MacBook Air offers a higher-resolution display in a much thinner and lighter package. But if you have a need for speed and epic endurance, the 13-inch MacBook Pro will definitely satisfy.
Apple MacBook Pro 13-inch (2011) Specs
|Bluetooth||Bluetooth 2.1 EDR|
|CPU||2.3GHz Intel Core i5|
|Card Slots||SD/MMC memory reader|
|Graphics Card||Intel HD Graphics 3000|
|Hard Drive Size||320GB|
|Hard Drive Speed||5,400rpm|
|Hard Drive Type||SATA Hard Drive|
|Operating System||OS X 10.6 (Snow Leopard)|
|Optical Drive||DVDRW SuperDrive|
|Optical Drive Speed||8X|
|Ports (excluding USB)||security lock slot, Headphone, Firewire 800, Ethernet, Thunderbolt/mini DisplayPort|
|RAM Upgradable to||8GB|
|Size||12.8 x 8.9 x 1 inches|
|Touchpad Size||4.1 x 3.0 inches|
|Warranty/Support||1 year limited warranty with 90 days of toll-free technical support. AppleCare costs $249 and adds 2 years of support covering parts and labor.|
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