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macbook air

Te Koop MacBook Air 13″ 2013 1.7 GHz i5-Sold

By | blog mIw, Te Koop wij kopen wij verkoop Apple producten
Model Number A1466
EMC 2559
Order Number MD231LL/A (128 GB), MD232LL/A (256 GB)
Initial Price $1,199 (128 GB) $1,499 (256 GB)
Current Price Show Current Price
Support Status Supported
Case Precision aluminum unibody
Weight and Dimensions 2.96 lbs., 0.11-0.68″ H x 12.8″ W x 8.94″ D


Processor Intel Core i5 or Core i7 (3427U, 3667U) (“Ivy Bridge”)
Processor Speed 1.8 GHz (Core i5) or 2.0 GHz (Core i7)
Maximum Processor Speed Up to 2.8 GHz (Core i5) or 3.2 GHz (Core i7)
Architecture 64-bit
Number of Cores 2
Cache 3 MB (1.8 GHz) 4 MB (2.0 GHz) shared L3
System Bus Intel Direct Media Interface (DMI) at 2.5 GT/s


Storage 128, 256, or 512 GB flash storage
Media Optional external USB MacBook Air SuperDrive


Trackpad Multi-Touch trackpad
Keyboard Full-size backlit keyboard with 78 (U.S.) or 79 (ISO) keys, including 12 function keys and 4 arrow keys
Graphics Card Intel HD Graphics 4000
Graphics Memory Up to 1 GB DDR3 SDRAM shared from main memory
Display Connection Thunderbolt digital video output
Display Support Support for up to two Thunderbolt displays
Display Modes Dual display extended, video mirroring, and AirPlay Mirroring
External Resolution Up to 2560 by 1600 pixels
Camera 720p FaceTime HD camera

web visionaries

By | blog mIw, Food for thought, Future of the Web

How do you think designers can improve user experiences in the nearest future? What is great design?

NR: I think designers are weaning off their desire to control whole visual canvases and get excited about the more modular, system based visual world. But it’s taking a long time. Great design to me is very adaptive and smart and doesn’t need to control the show to feel good about its role. But many designers and consultancies don’t share that view and I think this is holding back the discipline.
Anton Zykin

Founder & CEO @ SFCD

If you were asked about promising new technologies, what would you focus on?

MJO: Beyond the ongoing rise of VR technology, there is so much going on that sometimes I feel like a little kid sitting under the christmas tree.

Artificial Intelligence is improving at such a fast rate that it sometimes scares me imagining all the possibilities and worst case scenarios: total control by machines. What happens when you try to teach a machine to understand human thinking?

There was a recent story that I loved where a guy called Terence Broad created an AI network to reconstruct classic movies. He trained it to recreate individual frames from movies and then got it to recreate every frame. What was really funny was that he did it with Blade Runner, a movie about AI, and uploaded it to Vimeo. Warner Bros ordered a DMCA takedown notice to Vimeo because they couldn’t tell the difference between the simulation and the real movie.

With regards to the near future and current technologies, I find myself experimenting a lot with WebGL and how to use it for both purposes – creative and logic. I guess this back and forth of what is magical and what is logical has had a great influence on me lately.

In the end what we are talking about are formats made for devices, and devices always had a big impact on ideas, technology and formats. Think about what will happen when the first rollable devices come on the market… e-paper displaying information, news and with one swipe showing films, interacting with them or using it as a VR screen.

Is there any future for web design as we know it today?

MJO: We no longer talk about web design, we are now digital designers. The web is nothing more than a big fridge being filled every second with lots of yummy things and if you don’t eat it it just starts to stink. I guess we should all start to see ourselves as digital product designers. We are developing for users not for the web.

Greg Valvano

slowing down older iphones

By | blog mIw, OSX apple mac | No Comments

29 DEC 2017 

Apple apologises for slowing down older iPhones

It is perhaps the humbling of a technology titan. Having already admitted slowing down older iPhones, Apple has now taken the rare step of apologising to customers around the world. Not only that, but it has slashed the price of battery replacements. A necessary step to restore customer trust? Or simply bowing to the inevitable as the lawsuits pile up?

Apple apologises for slowing down older iPhones with ageing batteries

US firm admits it introduced feature, that affects the iPhone 6, 6S, 7 and SE, without users’ consent to cope with ageing batteries

The inside of an iPhone, seen in a repair store in New York.
 The inside of an iPhone, seen in a repair store in New York. Photograph: Eduardo Munoz/Reuters

Apple has apologised to customers for deliberately slowing the performance of older iPhone models without users’ consent.

The US tech company also announced a $50 (£37) reduction in the cost of iPhone battery replacements, down from $79 to $29, and an iOS (operating system) software update providing updates on iPhone battery health in early 2018.

The apology comes after Apple admitted to slowing down the iPhone 6, 6S, 7 and SE – when their batteries are either old, cold or have a low charge – to prevent abrupt shutdowns.

Apple said the problem was that ageing lithium batteries delivered power unevenly, which could cause iPhones to shut down unexpectedly – endangering the delicate circuits inside.

At least eight separate class-action lawsuits have been filed in the US in relation to the admission. Plaintiffs in California, Illinois and New York all argue that Apple did not have consent to slow their devices.

A statement on Apple’s website said: “We’ve been hearing feedback from our customers about the way we handle performance for iPhones with older batteries and how we have communicated that process. We know that some of you feel Apple has let you down.

“We apologize. There’s been a lot of misunderstanding about this issue, so we would like to clarify and let you know about some changes we’re making.

“First and foremost, we have never – and would never – do anything to intentionally shorten the life of any Apple product, or degrade the user experience to drive customer upgrades.

“Our goal has always been to create products that our customers love, and making iPhones last as long as possible is an important part of that.”

The post goes on to detail the ageing process of batteries and ways to prevent unexpected iPhone shutdowns, before announcing a $50 price cut and the battery health software update.

Speed problems with older iPhones were recently highlighted by Reddit users, who found that when they replaced the batteries in their devices, they returned to normal performance.

Analysis of performance data by the benchmarking firm Primate Labs clearly showed the artificial inhibition of the iPhone’s performance, which prompted Apple’s admission.

The company said it intentionally slowed the performance of the older iPhones because, when their batteries wear to a certain level, they can no longer sustain the required current demanded by the phones’ processors.

When the processor demands more current than the battery can supply, the phone abruptly shuts down to protect its internal components, as was the case with the iPhone 6S – for which Apple was forced to replace batteries.

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