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This, combined with myriad other engineering leaps, boosts performance up to four times higher than the PowerBook G4. With this awesome power, it's a breeze to render complex 3D models, enjoy smooth playback of HD video, or host a four-way video conference.Intel Core Duo is the first chip built using Intel's groundbreaking 65-nanometer process - resulting in transistors so small, you could fit a hundred inside a single human cell. With smaller distances for electrons to travel, and two processors designed to share resources and conserve power, Intel Core Duo achieves higher levels of performance as it uses fewer watts. Which is what makes it possible to design a super-powerful MacBook Pro that's only one inch thin.When Mac technology makes something easy, it's hardly news. So here's more non-news for MacBook Pro owners: software just works. If you see the Universal logo on a new application, that means it will run on Intel- and PowerPC-based Mac computers. For most existing applications, you simply do what you've always done: double-click them. Thanks to the Rosetta technology in Mac OS X, they look and feel just like they did before.

Additional Information

Model MA464LL/A
Country of Manufacture
In Depth
    • 2.0 GHz Intel Core Duo processor with 2 MB shared L2 Cache
    • 1 GB (single SODIMM) 667 MHz DDR2 SDRAM (PC2-5300); 100 GB 5400 rpm Serial ATA hard drive; slot-load SuperDrive (DVD±RW/CD-RW)
    • One FireWire 400, two USB 2.0 ports, and ExpressCard/34 slot; no FireWire 800 slots
    • Built-in 10/100/1000BASE-T (Gigabit); built-in 54 Mbps AirPort Extreme (802.11g); built-in Bluetooth 2.0+EDR
    • 15.4-inch TFT widescreen display with 1440 x 900 resolution
Screensize 15.4-inch TFT widescreen display with 1440 x 900 resolution
Hardrive 100 GB 5400 rpm Serial ATA hard drive
Processor 2.0 GHz Intel Core Duo processor with 2 MB shared L2 Cache

Customer Reviews

Apple has done it again! Review by Stephen Lee
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Price
Value
The MacBook Pro is Apple's latest notebook and their first with Intel's new attempt at notebook dominance, the Core Duo. It represents the near peak of current notebook technology in terms of power, making only a few compromises for the sake of a slim profile and a better battery life. I am a college student who has been lusting over notebooks for the past two years, but with so many choices and every promising notebook seemingly always lacking in an essential area I was paralyzed by indecision (and a lack of funds). I will be attending Law School next fall and the time has finally come when owning a notebook is no longer an option. Luckily, notebook technology is better than ever, and I finally had some notebooks to choose from that represent nearly everything I have wanted since I first got the idea in my head that I needed one. I have simple needs: gaming capable graphics card, near desktop power, low weight, bright screen, decent battery life, and sweet looks (you know, the basics).

Once I saw the Core Duo I knew the day had arrived and that any laptop I bought was going to have it. I have to have a laptop before August so that took out waiting for the 64bit Core Duo sequel that is coming out sometime later this year or early next year (Merom).

The notebooks I considered getting were the W3J, the Acer 8204, and the new MacBook Pro from Apple, all top of the line machines which had the Radeon X1600 and the new Core Duo. The Apple wasn't really an option because the Law School I am attending requires a Windows machine. The Acer just had too many complaints of a poor screen and other problems, although I know people who are enjoying the machine just fine. I actually ordered the W3J last week but was dismayed to discover that my preorder wasn't made quite soon enough and I was going to have to wait even longer if I wanted that option. My preorder was cancelled about 4 days after the announcement of Boot Camp, which was not just a hack, but the promise of an (in the future) officially supported dual boot program. I'm no fool, and I wasn't going to spit the notebook gods in the face. I had been given a sign, and 24 hours later I picked up my (educationally discounted at $2,299) brand new MacBook Pro. This is my first Apple ever, but with the safety net of Boot Camp, I figured the time to dive in was now. (Posted on 12.04.2008)

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Size Help

Size Help

Chain Size

« Women's Standard Necklace Bracelet Sizes

Necklaces are manufactured to the following industry standard lengths.

Length Help
7"  Average woman's wrist
8" Woman with large wrist
16" Choker length
17~18" At collarbone
20" A few inches below collarbone
22" At or above neckline
24" Below the neckline
*Choose the next size up for larger neck sizes


« Men's Standard Necklace Bracelet Sizes

Men's neck chains are manufactured to the following industry standard lengths:

Length Help
8"  Average man\'s wrist
9" For Man with large wrist
18" Base of the neck (*for smaller neck sizes)
20" To collarbone
(*most common length for average men)
22" A few inches below the collarbone
24" Just above the sternum
*Choose the next size up for larger neck sizes


« Kid's Standard Necklace Bracelet Sizes

Length Help
5"-6" Bracelets
14"-16" Necklaces


« General Sizing for Necklaces and Chains

Once you know your neck size, a good rule of thumb is to choose at a minimum the second size up from your neck size. For example, for a man with a 17 ¨ö" collar (neck) size, a chain length of 20" is recommended at a minimum. An 18" chain would be too short. With women of a neck size of 15", the minimum recommended length would be 17-18" which is a step above the next standard length of 16". For example, necklaces that lie flat on the neck such as the Omega style, a 17" should be fine. Chains with heavy pendants on them will hang slightly longer as well.



« Measuring Your Neck Size

Don't know what size your neck is? Most women do not, while most men know their collar size. To get the approximate measurement, you can use a sewing (soft) measuring tape. If you have a tape measure, that problem is solved. If you don\'t have a soft measuring tape but have a yardstick, ruler or stiff metal measuring tape, you could wrap a ribbon around the base of your neck, mark the spot where it meets, and then lay it against the yardstick or metal measuring tape to determine your neck size.



« The Chain Size Charts with neck sizes

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Necklace lengths are measured from the hollow at the base of the throat - if your neck measures 13 inches, then a 16 inch necklace will drape about one and one half inches below the base of the throat. A common approximation is to allocate one half inch of drape per each inch of necklace length as outlined on the chart, below.



The illustration, below, shows necklace lengths according to four different neck sizes.


12" neck14" neck
16" neck18" neck

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