The 12-inch MacBook The possible specifications for version 2019 can include new 10nm processors
Despite the early upgrade of Intel processors, more MacBooks come in. 12-inch MacBook and 16-inch MacBook Pro
From a report this week (MacRumors), Seven New Models are under development after the May 13 update of the 13-inch MacBook Pro
On May 21, Apple's 13-inch and 15-inch MacBook Pro with Intel's latest 8th and 9th generation processors, including the 8th Cor the i7-8665U (quad-core) of the highest 13-inch MacBook Pro and the 9th gen Core i9-9980HK (eight cores) of the highest 15-inch MacBook Pro
What's New: 12-inch MacBook
Is the 12-inch MacBook (just last updated in mid-2017) just the time to go out and has gone to extinction? Or just a restless two-year cycle of Apple's upgrading?
Only Apple knows the answer to this question, but it takes 12-inch up to also launched status with the release of the 2018 Retina MacBook Air: The 13-inch Retina MBA is the new flagship of the slim and light MacBook rather than the 12-inch MB.
But … if the 12-inch refresh, it's a good candidate for Intel Ice Lake with a very low power 9-watt part due later this year. Ice Lake – the first 10 nanometer series of Intel processors – will represent a big leap of two generations over the 14nm 4.5-watt Kaby Lake Y series in the current 12-inch MacBook since mid-2017
But here's the problem: that 10nm The Ice Lake chip will also fit nicely in the updated Retina MacBook Air, which is currently using the 14nm Amber Lake Y dual-core processor. Apple may, on the other hand, put a chip with a higher performance quad-core Ice Lake in an updated Retina MBA to maintain a healthy productivity gap with the smaller MacBook.
The Ice Processor Lake 10nm has a great graphic boost, among other things
- Gen 11 GPU with 64 executive modules, more than 2X numbers in current Intel processors expected to deliver TFLOP to graphics
- Battery life up to 25 hours
- Thunderbolt 3 and Wi-Fi 6 support (IEEE 802.11ax standard – maximizing data rates up to 9.6 Gbps from current 3.5 Gbps)
- Typical Processor Improvements such as Increasing Clock Performance
- 9, 15 and 28 Watts TDP
Here's one more thing to think about: a new iteration of the 12-MacBook will be an excellent way to move the MacBook to Apple's own internal processors
The MacBook Concept Pro by Victor Kadar
Автор: Виктор Кадар
16-инчов / 17-инчов MacBook Pro: OLED? Although at this stage a pure hypothesis, Apple's rumors about the 16-inch (or perhaps 17-inch) MacBook would be an ideal opportunity for Apple to move to the OLED display for the first time on the MacBook. (Currently, iPhone X and XS use OLED displays.)
Time is right. The largest PC manufacturers are now moving to OLEDs on their 15- and 16-inch laptops. HP has just begun shipping the 15.6-inch Specter x360 with OLED * and Dell announced 15.6-inch XPS 15 7590 with OLED.
Colors on OLED displays are usually more vivid, and blacks are blacker than LCDs. OLEDs offer energy-saving features that are not available on LCD screens. Not to mention that most leading phones from the world's largest phone providers now use OLEDs.
The massive MacBook would also be suitable for Intel's fastest mobile processors. From the summer of 2019, it will be the 9th generation of Intel H-series mobile processors, such as the Core i9-9980HK 8-core processor, which is now available for the 15-inch MacBook Pro in May 2019. The 9980HK is also available on Windows laptops such as the Dell XPS 15 7590.
New graphics may also come, though it is still unclear what this might be. While the upgraded 15-inch MacBook Pro can still be configured next to Radeon Pro Vega 20 graphics with 4GB of HBM2 memory, it's hard to guess what future AMD Radeon RDNA (formerly codenamed "Navi") Apple can to use in the mega MacBook Pro, as AMD has not yet specified what is ahead.
* Over the past few weeks, I have just used the HP Spectre x360 with a 4K (3,840) 15-inch AMOLED touchscreen display. This is stunning – even the casual observer may notice the difference from the LCD. The blacks are real black and the colors are pop. And in dark mode, OLED does not discharge the battery as an LCD because the black pixels are off. This is not the case for LCDs that use power, whether in dark or light modes.