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By tcscolumbus

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The Macintosh 128K, released initially as simply the "Apple Macintosh" (without the "128K" designation), is the original Apple Macintosh personal computer. Macintosh 128K

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iMac It has been the primary part of Apple's consumer desktop offerings since its debut in August 1998 (shipped; introduced June 1998), and has evolved through six distinct forms.

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There are three current versions of the iPod: the ultra-compact iPod Shuffle, the compact iPod Nano and the touchscreen iPod Touch. iPod

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Apple II The Apple II (styled as apple ][) is an 8-bit home computer, one of the first highly successful mass-produced microcomputer products, designed primarily by Steve Wozniak, manufactured by Apple Computer (now Apple Inc.) and introduced in 1977. 

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iTunes iTunes is the best way to organize and enjoy the music and films you already have — and shop for the ones you want to get. iTunes works on Mac, PC, iPad, iPhone, iPod touch and Apple TV.

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Mac OS X OS X ; originally Mac OS X) is a series of Unix-based graphical interface operating systems developed and marketed by Apple Inc.

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LaserWriter The LaserWriter is a laser printer with built-in PostScript interpreter introduced by Apple Computer in 1985. It was one of the first laser printers available to the mass market. In combination with WYSIWYG publishing software like PageMaker.

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PowerBook G4 The PowerBook G4 is a series of notebook computers that were manufactured, marketed, and sold by Apple, Inc. (then Apple Computer, Inc) between 2001 and 2006 as part of its PowerBook line. 

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QuickTime QuickTime is Apple’s multiplatform, multimedia technology for handling video, sound, animation, graphics, text, interactivity, and music. As a cross-platform technology, QuickTime can deliver content on Mac OS and Windows computers. 

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iMac "Core Duo" The iMac "Core Duo" 2.0 20-Inch replaces the PowerPC G5 processor with an Intel "Core Duo" processor, which makes it a member of the the first desktop Mac series to be powered by Intel.

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 iLife Apple Creativity Apps, formerly known as iLife (as it is still commonly called), is a suite of software applications for Mac OS X and iOS developed by Apple Inc. for organizing, editing, and publishing photos, movies, and music.

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iBook  The iBook is a line of laptop computers sold by Apple Computer from 1999 to 2006.

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AirPort Simultaneous dual-band 802.11n Wi-Fi. Quick and easy setup from your iPhone, iPad, iPod touch or Mac. It’s fast in every way.

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Mac Mini Mac mini is an affordable powerhouse that packs the entire Mac experience into a 19.7cm-square frame. Just connect your own display, keyboard and mouse, and you’re ready to make big things happen.

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Final Cut Pro Final Cut Pro is a non-linear video editing software developed by Macromedia Inc. and later Apple Inc. The most recent version, Final Cut Pro X 10.1, runs on Intel-based Mac OS computers powered by OS X version 10.9 or later. 

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 Power Mac G5 The Power Mac G5 is Apple Inc.'s marketing name for models of the Power Macintosh that contained the IBM PowerPC G5 CPU inside an anodized aluminum chassis.

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AppleScript AppleScript is a scripting language that makes possible direct control of scriptable applications and of many parts of the Mac OS.

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The Mac Decals Mac Decals, stickers and skins. Customize your Macbook or mobile device with our cool designs! iMac, iPhone, iPad, and more

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Fifth-generation iPod The fifth generation iPod Touch (stylized and marketed as the iPod touch, and colloquially known as the iPod Touch 5G or iPod Touch 5) and is a multi-purpose pocket computer designed and marketed by Apple Inc. with a touchscreen-based user interface.

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MacWrite and MacPaint   Bitmap-based graphics painting software program developed by Apple Computer and released with the original Macintosh personal computer on January 24, 1984. It was sold separately for US$195 with its word processor counterpart, MacWrite.

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System 7  System 7 (codenamed "Big Bang" and sometimes retroactively called Mac OS 7) is a single-user graphical user interface-based operating system for Macintosh computers. It was introduced on May 13, 1991, by Apple Computer.

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PowerBook In October 1991 Apple released the first three PowerBooks: the low-end PowerBook 100, the more powerful  PowerBook 140, and the high end  PowerBook 170, the only one with an active matrix display.

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Hypercard HyperCard is an application program and programming tool for Apple Macintosh and Apple IIGS computers, that is among the first successful hypermedia systems before the World Wide Web.

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Apple Macintosh II The Apple Macintosh II is the first personal computer model of the Macintosh II series in the Apple Macintosh line and the first Macintosh to support a color display.

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Power Mac G4 Cube The Power Mac G4 Cube is a small form factor Macintosh personal computer from Apple Inc. It was sold from 2000 to 2001. Its cube shape is reminiscent of the NeXTcube  from  NeXT, acquired by Apple in 1996. 

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XServe RAID Xserve RAID is a mass-storage device that was offered by Apple Inc. Xserve RAID held up to 14 hot-swappable Ultra-ATA hard drives, and had a capacity of 10.5 TB when filled with 750 GB modules.

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Newton The devices were based on the ARM 610 RISC processor and all featured handwriting recognition software and were developed and marketed by Apple. The devices ran the Newton OS.

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Power Macintosh (first generation) The first Power PC-based Macs can be differentiated from later models because they were the only Power Macintosh models to use legacy NuBus and LC PDS expansion slots.

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