Apple To Release iMac Pro On December 14, Pricing Starts At $4,999 In The United States

Apple today announced that iMac will be released this Thursday, December 14, pricing starts at $4,999 in the United States. Read below to learn more details about the best and most expensive Mac that ever made.

iMac Pro, the top-of-the-line and powerful workstation is designed for professional users with demanding workflows, such as advanced video and graphics editing, virtual reality content creation, and real-time 3D rendering. It is a short-term solution for professional customers who are unwilling or cannot wait until Apple delivers its apparently highly modular Mac redesign in next year.

The all-in-one desktop computer comes with a 27-inch Retina 5K display, a new space gray Magic Keyboard with Numeric Keypad, Magic Mouse 2, as well as Magic Trackpad 2 in the box. Apple is shipping a special black USB-A to Lightning cable with the iMac Pro, which can be used to connect or charge the Magic Mouse and Magic Keyboard.

With the title of “fastest and most powerful Mac ever”, iMac Pro is said to packed with up to an 18-core Intel Xeon processor, up to 4TB of SSD storage, up to 128GB of ECC RAM, and an AMD Radeon Pro Vega 64 graphics processor with 16GB of HBM2 memory. The iMac Pro is up to 93 percent faster than the latest 27-inch 5K iMac

While the 14- and 18-core iMac Pro won’t be available until later in 2018, but the 8- and 10-core variants will be available for order on December 14th. The 14-core version wasn’t known about until today, but it makes sense considering that Intel’s 14-Core W-class Xeon processor is already a part of its existing lineup.

The powerful desktop is also equipped with four Thunderbolt 3 ports, the iMac Pro can drive two 5K displays or four 4K displays at 60Hz simultaneously. It also has a 10 Gigabit Ethernet port, four USB-A 3.0 ports, an SD card slot, a 3.5mm headphone jack, a 1080p front camera, stereo speakers, four microphones, 802.11ac Wi-Fi, and Bluetooth 4.2.

Via MacRumors And 9to5Mac, Image Credit Wired And PCMag

Post a Comment

Previous Post Next Post