As popular as notebooks have become, part of my brain still thinks “desktop” when I consider the Mac.
Apple’s Mouse: A History →
The point-and-click revolution.
A Few of My Favorite Apple Displays →
Over the last 37 years, Apple has shipped 46 different models of standalone display. I picked out some winners.
On the Lisa and Mac XL →
Sometimes, projects end by being unceremoniously buried in a landfill.
The Macintosh TV: The Worst of Both Worlds →
The Apple TV wasn’t Apple’s first major foray into television.
The 20th Anniversary Mac →
The 20th Anniversary Mac is perhaps the most unusual computer Apple has every shipped.
The Power Macintosh G3 All-in-One: Function Over Form →
The ugliest Mac has a special place in my heart, and in history.
The iMac G3 →
The computer that saved Apple shipped in 13 colors over five years. I own them all.
The PowerMac G4 →
Seriously, how good do those QuickSilver cases still look?
The Power Mac G4 Cube →
Introduced in 2000, the Power Mac G4 Cube is still one of the most distinctive Macs ever sold.
iMac G4: Form, Meet Function →
Perhaps the most iconic computers of the 21st century.
The e is for Education →
The eMac G4 was a unique — but mostly forgettable — 2000s-era Macintosh, designed for the classroom.
The Lazarus Mac: Power Macintosh G4 (Mirrored Drive Doors 2003) →
In 2003, Apple brought back a previous-generation Power Mac so print professionals could still boot into Mac OS 9.
The Cheese Grater Mac Pro →
From 2006 to 2013, Apple sold a flexible, expandable, powerful desktop computer. Imagine that.
A History of the Xserve: Apple’s One Rack Wonder →
It’s not really a desktop Mac, but rather, Apple’s one rack-mountable server.
The Mac mini Family Tree →
Way back in 2005, Steve Jobs introduced the BYODKM Mac. A lot has happened to the smallest Mac since then.