Apple has up-to-date its Mac laptop Air ultraportable, getting the notebook range current with Intel’s 2011 Sandy Bridge processors, along with the high-speed Thunderbolt connectivity already seen around the Mac laptop Professional and iMac. Running OS X Lion, the brand new 11.6- and 13.3-inch Airs keep the clever unibody styling of the forerunners but throws inside a backlit keyboard.
Two standard designs of 11.6-inch Mac laptop Air are available, first of all at $999 having a 1.6GHz Core i5 processor, 2 GB of RAM along with a 64 GB SSD drive, and so the $1,199 performance version having a 1.6GHz Core i5 processor, 4 GB of RAM along with a 128 GB SSD drive. The display runs at 1366 x 768. Options incorporate a 1.8GHz Core i7 processor, 4GB of RAM and bigger SSDs.
Similarly, one will find two standard configs from the 13.3-inch Macbook Air, starting with the $1,299 having a 1.7GHz Core i5 processor, 4 GB of RAM along with a 128 GB SSD drive, and so the $1,599 top-finish version with similar processor, 4 GB of RAM along with a 256 GB SSD drive. Its display runs at 1440 x 900, while options incorporate a 1.8GHz Core i7 CPU.
Graphics come from Intel’s HD Graphics 3000. Otherwise connectivity is equivalent to before, meaning Wi-fi compatability a/b/g/n and Bluetooth as standard, together with a set of USB 2. ports along with a earphone port. There is a built-in microphone along with a webcam. Battery existence for that 11.6-inch Air can be 5 hrs, as the 13.3-inch Macbook Air increases that to 7 hrs.
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The two founders of MaxBounty.com began their online careers over a decade ago as marketers. The world of marketing was very different back in 1997. There were few resources offering support and only a handful of advertising networks available for partnerships. After years of growth and eventual dissatisfaction with the low unbalanced ad rates being offered by these early networks, the brothers decided to start their own. This new network, MaxBounty.com, began in 2004 with the ideology that publishers should be paid the lion’s share of the bounty generated by their marketing efforts. Further, all publishers, regardless of size, should be treated with respect. This core vision still holds true today.