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Found 7 results

  1. Malware Is Now Targeting Apple’s New M1 Processor Two distinct strains of malware have already adjusted to the new silicon just months after its debut. Just as legitimate software developers have adjusted to Apple's ARM transition, so too have malware distributors.Photograph: Apple Mac malware has always been less common than its Windows-targeting counterparts, but in recent years the threat to Apple computers has gone mainstream. There's adware and even ransomware tailo
  2. Apple's M1 isn't witchcraft, it's good chip design When Apple announced it was dropping Intel in favor of its own, ARM-based laptop processors, the big question was how fast the computers with these new chips would be. In the last episode of our explainer show, Upscaled, we took a look at how Apple’s new M1 powered Macbook Pro performs compared to an Intel-powered 16” Macbook Pro and the Windows ARM-based Surface Pro X. Turns out, the M1 is crazy fast. The next question is how did Apple’s engineers do it? Processors aren’t magic. Every design is a balancing act between
  3. Microsoft releases Canary, Dev and Beta versions of native ARM Edge browser for Apple M1 devices In December 2020 Microsoft announced the release of a native ARM version of Edge browser for Apple M1 devices. With this native Edge build, users could expect better performance when compared to the earlier Rosetta-based build on Apple M1 devices. Then only the Canary version was available, which is, of course, the buggiest and most unstable version, but today Microsoft confirmed that Apple M1 users can now find a version of Edge in each channel for their devices.
  4. Qualcomm's answer to Apple's M1 could be the SC8280 Ever since Apple introduced its first ARM-based Macs in November, people have been wondering when Qualcomm and Microsoft are going to introduce something more competitive on the Windows side of things. After all, Apple's M1 chips beat the Snapdragon 8cx Gen 2 in a big way, and the chipset was only announced in September. Being that Gen 2 was such a minor refresh, some thought that Qualcomm might have something else on the way. According to WinFuture, it just might. Citing 'information available to us', Qua
  5. The other Arm chip making giant thinks Apple Silicon is a validation of what it has been saying. The Snapdragon 888 With recent tests showing that putting Windows onto Apple Silicon absolutely spanks the performance currently available on Qualcomm-made processors, one could be forgiven for thinking Qualcomm was apprehensive about its future desktop prospects. However, Qualcomm SVP and general manager for mobile, compute, and infrastructure Alex Katouzian told journalists on Wednesday that the new chip was a validation for putting mobile chips into lapt
  6. Windows could run natively on new Apple M1 chip – if Microsoft lets it Apple VP says Windows and Macs could work ARM in ARM (Image credit: Microsoft/Apple) In a recent interview, Apple's VP of software engineering, Craig Federighi, revealed that Microsoft's ARM version of its Windows operating system should be able to run on the new Apple M1 chip natively, but the possibility of Windows running on a MacBook would "really be up to Microsoft." Federighi raised the remarkable possibility in an interview with Ars Technica a
  7. Hands-on with the Apple M1—a seriously fast x86 competitor Apple's M1 proves that ARM can compete with x86 in high-end systems. Enlarge / Apple's new octa-core ARM big/little CPU is putting its high performance x86 competition on notice. Apple 198 with 105 posters participating, including story author There's a lot of understandable excitement around Apple's ARM-powered devices right now. And we've got traditional reviews of those devices and their ecosystems, for Apple fans and the Apple-curious. This is
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