Apple’s new MacBook lineup makes more sense

Apple’s MacBook problem was a confusing collection of similar devices with different names, different chipsets, different hardware, and the rest. But he may have finally solved the problem. The long-rumored 15-inch MacBook Air arrived months ago, and then Apple surprised us by offering two versions of the MacBook Pro — notably in less than 12 months — showcasing the company’s most powerful chipset yet. The new M3-equipped 14- and 16-inch MacBook Pros are a clearer sign of Apple’s direction.

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The company has discontinued the long-suffering 13-inch MacBook Pro and, in the same blow, put an end to the old design and the new machine. The divisive and frustrating Touch Bar. These Pro machines — especially the M3 Max models — are great for professionals, and the MacBook Airs are for everyone.

I think, for the first time in a long time, Apple’s laptop lineup finally makes sense.

– Matt Smith

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Regulator Yuga Labs is “aware of eye-related issues.”

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So, you thought the mere thought of attending an NFT event was painful enough. At least 15 visitors to Yuga Labs’ ApeFest, a celebration of Bored Ape Yacht Club NFTs (which still exist), may have suffered serious eye injuries. Bloomberg Reports indicate that several people who attended the event in Hong Kong last weekend experienced vision problems, which they suspect were caused by the event’s stage lighting. Some claim that doctors then diagnosed them with welder’s eye, a condition caused by excessive exposure to ultraviolet radiation. The company appears to be investigating these reports.

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Smart cars and stupid privacy policies and terms and conditions.

Mozilla recently reported that all 25 car brands it reviewed failed its privacy tests. While all, in Mozilla’s estimation, have exaggerated their data collection and usage policies, some have included warnings about obtaining highly intrusive information. Today’s cars can collect personal information, and the fine print of user agreements describes how manufacturers get your consent every time.

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The company has struggled.

Another development in the WeWork saga this week as the office space leasing company filed for bankruptcy protection. Following reports last week that the company was expected to file for Chapter 11 protection, WeWork shares were halted on the New York Stock Exchange on Monday. according to New York timesShe described her bankruptcy filing as a “comprehensive reorganization” of her business. WeWork is hard at work in a real estate market rocked by rising borrowing costs while also facing the pandemic’s accelerating change for millions more people working remotely.

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