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    The lightest MacBook around

    The MacBook Air over the years

    The MacBook Air has long been the lightest laptop Apple makes, and that continues to be the case now. It’s also the thinnest laptop in Apple’s lineup, and that combination is what makes it the easiest model to carry around wherever you choose to work or play. Despite its size, the Air is still highly capable, and is a nice complement to the intuitiveness of macOS.

    Apple has since changed how it designs the Air, particularly on the inside. There are now two versions of the laptop. One is the traditional configuration with Intel processors based on x86 architecture that Windows PCs also use. The other works on M1, the first Apple-made chipset using an ARM system on a chip (SoC) for a greater level of efficiency in both power and performance. This is the same chip the iPad uses, allowing MacBook Air laptops running on M1 to also be able to run iOS and iPadOS apps.

    Past MacBook Air models don’t have that capability, but that doesn’t them any less capable. You can find ones released as late as 2020 that come with good specs, including Intel Core i5 and Core i7 processors running them.

    What makes the MacBook Air unique?

    It’s the thin and light design that has always made the MacBook Air different from other MacBook laptops. It’s also the only model that has two distinct smaller sizes to choose from. One has an 11.6-inch screen, though Apple hasn’t made any that size since 2016. The most common size is the 13.3-inch screen, with later models sporting a higher resolution in what Apple calls the Retina display.

    Newer models also have Touch ID, so you can use your fingerprint to log in rather than typing in a password. Thunderbolt 3 ports utilize USB-C for easy connections, and with the right devices, can deliver ultra-high bandwidth up to 40Gbps. That’s fast for data transfers and video output when you want to connect the MacBook Air to an external monitor.

    The keyboard has backlit keys, and while the design may have changed over the years, smooth typing and short key travel make work feel easier to accomplish. The trackpad is just as smooth, with multi-touch gestures and precise movements that feel natural as you work.

    Take advantage of the mobility

    A smaller footprint also means extra room for other peripherals or tools. With Sidecar, you can use an iPad as a second Mac display. Or you can always connect to a monitor directly from the MacBook Air. Plug in a hub or adapter, and you get additional ports, like HDMI, memory card slot and various USB ports.

    This way, you can use the MacBook Air in a desktop-like environment, while disconnecting and taking it with you when you need to go mobile. Whether you plug in to the headphone jack, or use Bluetooth for wireless access, headphones and earbuds work seamlessly with any of these laptops.

    The lightest MacBook around

    The MacBook Air over the years

    The MacBook Air has long been the lightest laptop Apple makes, and that continues to be the case now. It’s also the thinnest laptop in Apple’s lineup, and that combination is what makes it the easiest model to carry around wherever you choose to work or play. Despite its size, the Air is still highly capable, and is a nice complement to the intuitiveness of macOS.

    Apple has since changed how it designs the Air, particularly on the inside. There are now two versions of the laptop. One is the traditional configuration with Intel processors based on x86 architecture that Windows PCs also use. The other works on M1, the first Apple-made chipset using an ARM system on a chip (SoC) for a greater level of efficiency in both power and performance. This is the same chip the iPad uses, allowing MacBook Air laptops running on M1 to also be able to run iOS and iPadOS apps.

    Past MacBook Air models don’t have that capability, but that doesn’t them any less capable. You can find ones released as late as 2020 that come with good specs, including Intel Core i5 and Core i7 processors running them.

    What makes the MacBook Air unique?

    It’s the thin and light design that has always made the MacBook Air different from other MacBook laptops. It’s also the only model that has two distinct smaller sizes to choose from. One has an 11.6-inch screen, though Apple hasn’t made any that size since 2016. The most common size is the 13.3-inch screen, with later models sporting a higher resolution in what Apple calls the Retina display.

    Newer models also have Touch ID, so you can use your fingerprint to log in rather than typing in a password. Thunderbolt 3 ports utilize USB-C for easy connections, and with the right devices, can deliver ultra-high bandwidth up to 40Gbps. That’s fast for data transfers and video output when you want to connect the MacBook Air to an external monitor.

    The keyboard has backlit keys, and while the design may have changed over the years, smooth typing and short key travel make work feel easier to accomplish. The trackpad is just as smooth, with multi-touch gestures and precise movements that feel natural as you work.

    Take advantage of the mobility

    A smaller footprint also means extra room for other peripherals or tools. With Sidecar, you can use an iPad as a second Mac display. Or you can always connect to a monitor directly from the MacBook Air. Plug in a hub or adapter, and you get additional ports, like HDMI, memory card slot and various USB ports.

    This way, you can use the MacBook Air in a desktop-like environment, while disconnecting and taking it with you when you need to go mobile. Whether you plug in to the headphone jack, or use Bluetooth for wireless access, headphones and earbuds work seamlessly with any of these laptops.