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Buy Macbook Air 2015


For the past several years, Apple's flagship MacBook Air has dutifully added the latest generation of Intel processors, and sometimes tweaked the included ports or the type of solid state memory inside, but those changes have felt very minor. Especially so when compared to the groundbreaking new-for-2015 12-inch MacBook , which is amazingly thin and stylish, or the MacBook Pro -- redesigned in 2012 -- which has a great higher-res display and plenty of high-end configuration options.




buy macbook air 2015


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While other laptops continue to catch up to the Air, and even move past it in terms of design, the Air stubbornly holds onto its claim as having the longest-lasting mainstream laptop battery. That's because of a minor upgrade for 2015 to Intel's fifth-generation Core i-series processors, previously known by the codename Broadwell. The performance boost, as in most Broadwell systems, is slim to negligible, but the greater power efficiency of those new chips pays a significant dividend.


The 2015 version of the MacBook Air ran for 18 hours on our video playback battery drain test, blowing past its previous versions, as well as the non-Apple competition. Even if more challenging tasks or heavy online streaming cut that number by 40 percent or so, you're still looking at no-compromise all-day battery life.


Other parts of the design are worth leaving alone, and that includes the keyboard and touchpad (which Apple calls a trackpad). While you don't get the newer Force Touch trackpad found in both the 12-inch MacBook or the 2015 13-inch MacBook Pro, you'll hardly notice the difference. We have yet to find a touchpad that comes close to this for multitouch gestures, although we strongly suggest going into the Preferences menu and turning on all of the tapping options for further ease of use.


The jump from last year's fourth-gen Intel CPUs to the fifth-gen Intel Core i5-5250U won't make a big difference in terms of application performance, especially for the mainstream tasks most MacBook Airs are used for. In everyday use -- Web surfing, social media, HD video playback -- any of the past few generations is more than powerful enough. This system came in just behind the more-powerful 2015 MacBook Pro in our multitasking test, although last year's Air (and indeed, most of the OS X Mavericks systems we've tested) are especially fast in our iTunes test, versus the systems with the current OS X Yosemite version of the operating system.


The real reason the we're maintaining our generally positive recommendation for the 2015 version of the MacBook Air is that while the design and features remain the same year after year, the battery life continues to improve. That's thanks to a combination of new Intel processors that improve with every generation, as well as Apple's ability to maximize battery life from its laptops.


The 2013 13-inch Air ran for 14 hours and 25 minutes in our video playback battery drain test, while the 2014 version added to that, running for 16:26 on the same test. For 2015, we're up to 1,080 minutes, or 18 full hours. Even on a secondary test streaming non-stop HD video from the internet, which is a challenge for any laptop, the system ran for 10:08. This is truly an all-day laptop, even under the most strenuous of workloads.


Some parts of the body are feeling ever more out of date when compared to the sharpest new laptop designs, especially the lower-res display and its thick screen bezel. Some forward-looking features, from NFC chips to touchscreens to USB-C, are nowhere to be found. But balancing this out is the steady drumbeat of improved battery life, which gets a decent boost for 2015.


Hello, I am an android developer but I also want to learn iOS development.I thought that I should buy a second-hand laptop for learning it first then buy a new laptop. so, I want to know that is Xcode runs on older MacBook air which has 4Gb ram and 128GB from early 2014 or 2015.And I also have 1 more question which latest os will it will support how can I confirm that?


I also recomed you to buy m1-macbook or m1-macmini, as for me m1-macmini is the perfect decision(with at least 16gb ram and 512 gb ssd), intel-macbook is the past epoch, Apple will not support intel-macbooks in a few years.


The 2015 Apple MacBook Air 13-inch outmuscles its Core M-equipped competitors, and does so with even more battery life. The classic design of its chassis is one that other ultraportables have been trying to emulate for the past 5 years, with varying degrees of success, but the original still looks fresh. It's a lot of laptop for the money, especially if you need to work untethered for a majority of the day and on your commute. It has 4GB less memory than the configuration we tested last year, but it's also $100 less expensive. You'll have to decide if you multitask enough to make the extra expense worth it. But given its solid performance, and especially its impressive battery life, the Apple MacBook Air 13-inch offers more than enough to supplant its predecessor as our Editors' Choice midrange ultraportable laptop.


Our new MacBook Air (11 inch, early 2015) review explains and analyses the changes Apple has made to its MacBook Air ultraportable laptop line-up (such as improved specs and consequent enhanced performance) and the things Apple has kept the same (such as physical design and the screen). We also look at UK pricing and availability of the new MacBook Airs, and consider whether they represent good value for money.


In all other respects the Early 2015 MacBook Air is the same laptop as the last main refresh of October 2013. (Although there was a minor upgrade in April last year, when the main Intel processor received a running upgrade from 1.3 to 1.4 GHz.) Still, it remains a compelling deal: at 749 this is the cheapest Mac portable you can buy.


11-inch MacBook Air (early 2015) configuration 1: 1.6GHz dual-core Intel Core i5 processor with 3MB shared L3 cache; 4GB of 1600MHz LPDDR3 RAM; 128GB PCIe-based flash storage. Price: 749. View on Apple Store


11-inch MacBook Air (early 2015) configuration 1: 1.6GHz dual-core Intel Core i5 processor with 3MB shared L3 cache; 4GB of 1600MHz LPDDR3 RAM; 256GB PCIe-based flash storage. Price: 899. View on Apple Store


The battery life of the past few generations of the MacBook Air has been impressive, and the 2015 model is no different in that regard. On the Laptop Mag Battery Test (Web surfing at 100 nits of brightness), the notebook lasted an epic 14 hours. That's 2 hours longer than Apple's claim as well as last year's Air (12:20), and 6 hours better than the ultraportable average of 8:05.


In World of Warcraft, the 2015 Air hit 32 frames per second with the resolution at 1440 x 900 and the effects on Good. That's just barely better than what we consider playable (30 fps). At a higher resolution of 1080p, the Dell XPS 13 notched 33 fps on Good, and 24 fps on Full.


However, the 2015 Air did outperform the 2014 Air on the OpenGL portion of the Cinebench benchmark. This year's model scored 24.81 fps, which is comfortably higher than the 18.47 fps of the previous model.


The 2015 MacBook Air is a very good upgrade over last year's model. You get better performance and better battery life, all for $999. I also continue to like the comfortable keyboard and accurate touchpad, even though the Air lacks the new ForcePad. However, the notebook's design is due for an overhaul, and shoppers deserve a sharper and more colorful display.


With the release of the first Early 2015 MacBook Air and MacBook Pro laptops, Apple unveiled its fourth generation of blade SSDs. Gen. 4 included a few variations, but for the most part was again used across all the product lines of the time, and even stuck with the same 12+16 Pin connector found in the Gen. 3 drives, making the Gen. 4 drives a great option for upgrading earlier devices.


For a long time, MacBooks used to be the only laptops Apple would make, and the last ones of this original type were made in mid 2010. But in 2015, Apple resurrected the name with an ultra-light, ultra-portable MacBook model that lasted a few more years until being just recently discontinued.


  • The MacBook Air "Core i7" 2.2 13-Inch (Early 2015/Broadwell) technically is a "configure-to-order" configuration of the MacBook Air "Core i5" 1.6 13-Inch (Early 2015/Broadwell), but also is documented as a separate model for reader convenience. Other than processor (and the corresponding larger level 3 cache), these models are identical.The Apple MacBook Air "Core i7" 2.2 13-Inch (Early 2015/Broadwell) features a 14-nm "Broadwell ULT" 2.2 GHz Intel "Core i7" processor (5650U) with two independent processor "cores" on a single chip, a 4 MB shared level 3 cache, 4 GB or 8 GB of onboard 1600 MHz LPDDR3 SDRAM (4 GB of RAM originally with the option to upgrade to 8 GB at the time of purchase only, and 8 GB standard starting April 19, 2016), 128 GB or 256 GB of 4 Lane PCIe-based flash storage, and an "integrated" Intel HD Graphics 6000 graphics processor that shares system memory.This all is packed in a razor thin 0.11-0.68 inch), 2.96 pound, aluminum case with an integrated 720p "FaceTime HD" webcam, a backlit full-size keyboard and a 13.3" widescreen TFT LED backlit active-matrix "glossy" display (1440x900 native resolution).Connectivity includes 802.11ac Wi-Fi, Bluetooth 4.0, analog audio out, a single "Thunderbolt" 2 port, two USB 3.0 ports, and an SDXC-capable SD card slot.Compared to its predecessor, this model looks effectively identical, but has a more advanced processor and architecture, more advanced graphics, "twice as fast" 4x PCIe storage and Thunderbolt 2 support. It has some different identifiers, too.Also see:What are all the differences between the "Early 2015" MacBook Air models? Which is the best choice for my needs?

  • What are all the differences between the "Early 2015" MacBook Air models and the "Early 2014" MacBook Air that they replaced?

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