Apple is planning a major redesign of the iMac
Apple is planning a major redesign of the iMac

Apple has been planning to announce its long-awaited iMac redesign this year since 2012 as part of its transition from Intel processors to its own.

The new model reduces the thick black bezel around the screen and removes the large metal chin area, using a design similar to Apple Pro Display XDR.

According to the latest report from Bloomberg, the back of these iMacs is flat, which is a far cry from the current iMacs.

Apple plans to release two versions later this year, called J456 and J457, to replace the current 21.5 and 27-inch models.

The upcoming products are part of Apple's redesign of its line of computers.

The company is moving from Intel chips that support the MacBook and iMac generation products to the armament-based processors under the Apple Silicon brand.

The new model uses the next-generation Apple processor version for Mac computers like the upcoming 2021 MacBook Pro.

The iMac redesign will be one of the major visual updates for any Apple product this year.

Although many computer manufacturers focus on laptops, the iMac remains an important part of Apple's product portfolio.

IMac was first launched in 1998, and it is honored for helping Apple escape bankruptcy and make it the most valuable company in the world.

For professionals and consumers looking to purchase large screens at relatively affordable prices, the iMac product line is vital.

Apple is also working on two new Mac Pro computers, which are the most expensive Mac computers without a screen.

One of the versions is a direct update to the current Mac Pro, which continues to use the same design as the version released in 2019.

Apple has discussed continuing to use Intel processors for this model rather than switching to its chipset.

However, the second version uses an Apple processor and is less than half the size of the current Mac Pro.

The design of the Mac Pro Edition II is made mostly of aluminum, and some design elements can be inspired by the Power Mac G4 Cube (a short version of the Power Mac).

As part of the desktop recovery process, Apple began developing an inexpensive third-party display to sell with Pro Display XDR.

The display ditched some professional specifications for Pro Display XDR in an attempt to attract more customers.

In 2011, Apple released a home screen called Thunderbolt Display for $ 999, but it was discontinued in 2016.

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