You like your Mac, right? Do you know when the Mac was introduced? What was your first Mac? What did it cost and when did Apple launch it?
What CPU did it have? How fast was it? How much RAM did it have? So many questions. So little time. If you’ve ever wanted to know everything there is to know about any particular Mac model, this free Mac app has the details. iPod, iPhone, and Mac OS versions, too.
Yes, Apple Made Printers, Scanners, And Cameras
As a long time Mac user (I tell people I used an original Mac in kindergarten so they’ll believe I just turned 30) I’m intrigued by specific Mac details. Price tag. Introduction date. Memory and hard disk drive size.
Those are the Mac items which have changed the most through the years.
Even the price tag has gone down.
More power, less money. More capability, more complexity, more durability. Mactracker is the Mac database app which tracks, literally, all the details about every Mac ever made from the 20th century to the 21st century.
Apps like this one just don’t get easier to use. Scroll through the list of Apple products to find the one you want.
Once you find the particular Mac or other Apple device you want, double click the line item for the details.
How easy is that?
That’s more than enough Mac information to satisfy your craving for geek knowledge. But Mactracker doesn’t stop with Macs.
There’s oodles of information about other Apple products in the Mactracker database. Many are Mac peripherals such as keyboards, mice, displays and more.
There’s even details on every Mac OS version from 1984 to Snow Leopard.
Did you know that Apple once sold Apple-branded printers, scanners, and digital cameras? I knew that. I’m old.
iDevice lovers will enjoy the details on iPod, Apple TV, iPhone, iPad and the Newton from yesteryear. Mactracker gives you details on each product, but also displays the model’s original price in various currencies.
There’s even a benchmark chart so you can gauge performance scores between various products. There’s nothing to not like about Mactracker—especially since it’s donationware. That’s like free but with a mild guilt trip.