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In March 2022, Apple introduced the fifth-generation iPad Air, featuring the M1 chip, 5G connectivity, and a new front-facing camera system. The updated iPad Air comes almost a year after in Apple introduced its current iPad Pro lineup, which also features the M1 chip and 5G connectivity, but sports a number of high-end features like ProMotion and a Thunderbolt port.

ipad-pro-vs-air-early-2022.jpg

The introduction of the previous, fourth-generation iPad Air in September 2020 brought the device much closer to the iPad Pro in terms of design, and with the latest model, the iPad Air has gained the same M1 chip as the iPad Pro, bringing them even closer together. Despite this, the iPad Air and iPad Pro are still quite different devices intended for different groups of users.

Should you consider purchasing the iPad Air to save money, or do you need the high-end features of the iPad Pro? Our guide answers the question of how to decide which of these two iPads is best for you.

Comparing the iPad Air and iPad Pro

The iPad Air and iPad Pro share a large number of key features, such as a squared-off industrial design, a 12MP rear Wide camera, a 12MP front-facing Ultra Wide camera, and a USB-C port:

Similarities

  • Industrial design with flat edges
  • Liquid Retina display with 264 ppi, full lamination, oleophobic and anti-reflective coating, P3 Wide Color, and True Tone
  • M1 chip with next-generation Neural Engine
  • 5G connectivity
  • ƒ/1.8 12MP Wide rear camera, with digital zoom up to 5x and Smart HDR 3 for photos
  • ƒ/2.4 12MP front-facing Ultra Wide camera with 2x optical zoom out and Center Stage
  • 4K video recording at 24 fps, 25 fps, 30 fps, or 60 fps, 1080p HD video recording at 25 fps, 30 fps or 60 fps, Extended dynamic range for video up to 30 fps, 3x video zoom, slo-mo video support for 1080p at 120 fps or 240 fps, time-lapse video with stabilization
  • "All-day" 10 hour battery life
  • Wi‑Fi 6 and Bluetooth 5.0 connectivity
  • USB‑C connector
  • Compatible with Magic Keyboard, Smart Keyboard Folio, and Apple Pencil (2nd generation)

Apple's specification breakdown shows that the two iPads share many of their most important features, not least the M1 chip. Even so, there are an even larger number of meaningful differences between the iPad Air and iPad Pro that are worth highlighting, including their displays, authentication technologies, and rear camera setups.

Differences


iPad Air
  • Touch ID built into the top button
  • 10.9-inch display
  • Liquid Retina LED display
  • 500 nits max brightness (typical)
  • 8GB of memory
  • Sub-6GHz 5G connectivity
  • ƒ/1.8 12MP Wide rear camera
  • Digital zoom up to 5x
  • 3x video zoom
  • ƒ/2.4 12MP Ultra Wide front camera with 2x optical zoom out and Center Stage
  • Two speaker audio landscape mode
  • USB‑C connector
  • Up to 256GB storage
  • Available in Space Gray, Starlight, Pink, Purple, and Blue
  • Price starting at $599

iPad Pro
  • Face ID enabled by TrueDepth camera
  • 11-inch or 12.9-inch display, with 120Hz ProMotion technology
  • Liquid Retina XDR mini-LED display on 12.9-inch model with 1,000 nits max full-screen brightness and 1,600 nits peak brightness (HDR)
  • 600 nits max brightness (typical)
  • 8GB or 16GB of memory
  • Sub-6GHz and mmWave 5G connectivity
  • ƒ/1.8 12MP Wide and ƒ/2.4 10MP Ultra Wide rear cameras with LiDAR scanner
  • True Tone flash
  • Digital zoom up to 5x and 2x optical zoom out
  • Video zoom up to 3x and 2x optical zoom out
  • Extended dynamic range for video up to 30 fps
  • Audio zoom
  • ƒ/2.4 12MP TrueDepth Ultra Wide front camera with 2x optical zoom out, Center Stage, Portrait Mode, and Portrait Lighting, Animoji, and Memoji
  • Stereo recording
  • Four-speaker audio
  • USB‑C connector with support for Thunderbolt / USB 4
  • Up to 2TB storage
  • Available in Silver and Space Gray
  • Price starting at $799


Read on for a closer look at each of these aspects, and see what exactly both iPads have to offer.

Design

Both the iPad Air and the iPad Pro use Apple's most recent product design language, also seen on the iPhone 12 and iPhone 13 lineup, the iPad mini, and the iMac, featuring industrial squared-off edges.

m1-ipad-pro.jpg

The 10.9-inch iPad Air is almost exactly the same size as the 11-inch iPad Pro, despite having a smaller display, resulting in it having slightly thicker bezels.

Although the design of the two iPad models is similar, the iPad Air is available in a wider range of colors. The iPad Air is available in Space Gray, Starlight, Pink, Purple, and Blue, while the iPad Pro is only available in Silver and Space Gray.

Authentication

A key area of difference between the iPad Air and iPad Pro is authentication. The iPad Air features Touch ID, while the iPad Pro features Face ID.

ipad_air_touch_id.jpg

The iPad Air has a Touch ID fingerprint scanner embedded in the iPad's top button. The iPad Pro's Face ID is facilitated by the TrueDepth camera array in the top bezel.

new-ipad-pro-11-inch.jpg

Unlocking is something that may be used dozens of times every day, so it is important to choose your preferred method of authentication if you feel particularly strongly about it. That being said, both Touch ID and Face ID are now extremely refined technologies that work well, and most users will likely be happy with whichever they have.

Displays

Display Sizes
The iPad Air features a 10.9-inch display, while the iPad Pro has the option of either an 11-inch display or a 12.9-inch display.

ipad-air-ipad-pro-display-sizes.jpg

The difference in screen size between the 10.9-inch iPad Air and the 11-inch iPad Pro is virtually negligible. These models are around half a pound lighter than the 12.9-inch iPad Pro and will be best for users focused on portability and easy handheld use.

The 12.9-inch iPad Pro, on the other hand, is best for users who are intending to use their iPad more like a laptop, likely on a table or with a keyboard accessory such as the Magic Keyboard. In particular, multitasking is a much better experience on the 12.9-inch iPad Pro's large display.

m1-ipad-pro-table.jpg


Display Technologies
Both the iPad Air and the 11-inch iPad Pro feature Liquid Retina LED displays with 264 ppi, full lamination, an oleophobic and anti-reflective coating, P3 Wide Color, and True Tone.

The 11-inch iPad Pro can get 100 nits brighter than the iPad Air and features ProMotion technology for up to 120Hz refresh rates.

m1-ipad-pro-display.jpg

The biggest advancement in display technology comes to the 12.9-inch iPad Pro. This model has all of the display features included with its smaller sibling, including 120Hz ProMotion, but uses a fundamentally different underlying display technology: mini-LED.

Apple calls the 12.9-inch iPad Pro's mini-LED screen a "Liquid Retina XDR display." Mini-LED allows the 12.9-inch iPad Pro to reach up to 1,000 nits full-screen brightness, 1,600 nits peak brightness, and a 1 million-to-1 contrast ratio. The display can reflect what can be seen in the real world by capturing the brightest highlights and subtle details in even the darkest images, allowing users to view and edit true-to-life HDR and Dolby Vision content, which is especially important to creative professionals, including photographers, videographers, and filmmakers.

The iPad Air's Liquid Retina display will be sufficient for the vast majority of users, but some may prefer the responsiveness of ProMotion of the iPad Pro for tasks such as gaming. The 12.9-inch iPad Pro's high-end Liquid Retina XDR display, on the other hand, is best for users who consume a lot of HDR content, those who are creative professionals, or those who want the best possible display.

Storage

The iPad Air offers the option of either 64GB or 256GB storage, while the iPad Pro offers 128GB, 256GB, 512GB, 1TB, or 2TB. The maximum 256GB of storage in the iPad Air will be enough for many users, but for those power users who intend to store a large amount of data on their iPad, the option is available with the iPad Pro.

Memory

The iPad Air has 8GB of RAM, while the iPad Pro has either 8GB or 16GB, depending on which storage configuration you choose. iPad Pro configurations with either 1TB or 2TB of storage contain 16GB of RAM, while all other storage configurations contain 8GB of RAM.

8GB in the iPad Air will be adequate for casual users, but 8GB will be defter at handling multiple windows of the same application and a range of intense background tasks.

Ultimately, iPadOS is excellent at memory management and it is questionable how far apps can take advantage of extra memory, so it is unlikely that the amount of RAM in your iPad will be important in most cases.

Cameras

Rear Cameras
A major area of difference between the two iPad models is their camera setups. The iPad Air features a single ƒ/1.8 12MP Wide camera. The iPad Pro has the same ƒ/1.8 12MP Wide camera as the iPad Air, but also adds a ƒ/2.4 10MP Ultra Wide camera and a LiDAR scanner.

ipadaircamera.jpg

As well as being able to zoom in digitally five times, the iPad Pro can also optically zoom out up to two times, thanks to its Ultra Wide lens. The iPad Pro has extended dynamic range when recording video up to 30 fps, and also features a True Tone flash.

ipadprocameras.jpg

LiDAR allows the iPad Pro to measure the distance to surrounding objects up to five meters away, operating at the photon level at nano-second speed. This makes the iPad Pro capable of a "new class" of improved AR experiences with better motion capture, understanding of the environment, and people occlusion.
m1-ipad-pro-ar.jpg


Users who like to use their iPad as a large viewfinder for photography or heavy users of AR will appreciate the iPad Pro's more advanced camera setup, but for the majority of users who do not use the iPad's rear camera very often, the iPad Air's single Wide camera is more than good enough.

Front-Facing Cameras
Both the iPad Air and the iPad Pro have a ƒ/2.4 12MP Ultra Wide front-facing camera with 2x optical zoom out. The iPad Pro's TrueDepth camera also enables Portrait mode, and Portrait Lighting, Animoji, and Memoji.

Both devices offer "Center Stage" for video calls with the front-facing camera. Center Stage uses the iPad's larger field of view on the machine learning capabilities of M1 to recognize and keep users centered in the frame. As users move around, Center Stage automatically pans to keep them in the shot. When others join in, the camera detects them too, and smoothly zooms out to fit everyone into the view.

Other than Portrait mode, and Portrait Lighting, Animoji, and Memoji, the two front-facing camera setups are identical and there is no reason to get one over the other.

Speakers and Microphones

The iPad Air has two-speaker audio in landscape mode, while the iPad Pro has wider four-speaker audio. If you use your iPad for consuming lots of music and videos with the built-in speakers, the iPad Pro will deliver a slightly better experience.

The iPad Pro can record audio in stereo and features "studio-quality" mics, which may be important for some users who record music or lectures using their iPad. Even so, the iPad Air has a proficient speaker and microphone setup that will be sufficient for most users.

Wireless Connectivity

In terms of wireless connectivity, both iPads feature Wi-Fi 6, Bluetooth 5.0, and 5G on cellular models. The iPad Air only supports a sub-6GHz 5G cellular connection, while the iPad Pro supports both sub-6GHz and mmWave 5G in the United States. mmWave 5G is considerably faster than sub-6GHz where available. If you need a high-speed 5G cellular connection in the United States, this may be a good reason to invest in the iPad Pro.

Ports

The iPad Air features a standard USB-C port, while the iPad Pro features a Thunderbolt port. USB-C on the iPad Air can transfer at a speed of 10Gb/s, while Thunderbolt supports speeds of up to 40Gb/s. As well as being considerably faster, Thunderbolt opens up the potential for compatibility with a much broader range of Thunderbolt-only accessories such as external hard drives and monitors. Thunderbolt also is backward-compatible with USB-C, so the two ports look identical.

iPad-Pro-USB-C-Feature-Purple-Cyan.jpg


Even though Thunderbolt is much faster than the iPad Air's standard USB-C port, most users likely do not have Thunderbolt accessories that can take advantage of these speeds. For this reason, the iPad Air is again the best option for most people in terms of port options.

Accessories

Both the iPad Air and iPad Pro support accessories such as the Apple Pencil 2, as well as Apple's Smart Keyboard Folio and Magic Keyboard. Since they both support the same accessories, there is no reason to buy one model over the other when it comes to the likes of keyboards or trackpads.

ipad-pro.jpg

Nevertheless, it should be considered that accessories such as the Apple Pencil and Magic Keyboard have to be purchased separately from the iPad, so will push up the overall price. Therefore, if the iPad Pro, which starts at $799 for the 64GB 11-inch model, is already moving out of your price range and you want an accessory such as the $299 Magic Keyboard, you may need to opt for the iPad Air, which starts at $599, to bring down the overall cost.

Other iPad Options

If the iPad Air is too expensive at $599, you may want to consider the eighth-generation iPad, which has a much lower price tag of $329. This iPad has a 10.2-inch display, the A13 Bionic chip, Center Stage, and is compatible with accessories such as the Apple Smart Keyboard and the first-generation Apple Pencil.

f1600191751.jpg

While it lacks the all-screen design of the iPad Air, USB-C, and 4K video recording, the eighth-generation iPad is an excellent low-cost alternative to the mid to high-end iPads.

ipad-mini-6-lineup.jpg

Moreover, if you are looking for the smallest, most portable iPad, you should consider the iPad mini, which features a smaller 8.3-inch display and the A15 chip, for $499.


Final Thoughts

Overall, the iPad Air is the better option for the majority of users, simply on the basis of value for money. For most people, the additional $200+ needed to buy the iPad Pro will not be justified to get the likes of Face ID, a more versatile rear camera system, four-speaker audio, and a ProMotion display with refresh rates up to 120Hz.

Some iPad Pro features, such as LiDAR, the Ultra Wide rear camera, larger storage options and up to 16GB of memory, and Thunderbolt connectivity, will only be practically useful to a small niche of iPad users. Most users will never use some of these high-end features. Indeed, many features such as the True Tone flash, mmWave 5G connectivity, Audio zoom, and stereo audio recording may not be meaningfully utilized by many users.

Professionals who have a clear use case for needing larger amounts of RAM and storage, Thunderbolt connectivity, and mini-LED for HDR content will benefit from buying the iPad Pro. Prosumers will also enjoy features such as 120Hz ProMotion for smoother scrolling and gaming, deeper blacks and more vivid colors with the mini-LED display, and LiDAR for AR experiences, even if they are not necessary, and those who want a larger 12.9-inch display for content consumption will similarly need to go with the higher-end iPad Pro model.

Prosumers and professionals who want the iPad to replace their laptop or computer should likely choose the 12.9-inch iPad Pro if they are pairing it with the Magic Keyboard due to the added screen space for multiple applications. This larger iPad Pro is considerably different to the iPad Air, setting itself apart with mini-LED and a much larger display.

Beyond these individual circumstances, the iPad Air is the best option and will be more than ample for most users' needs. With the iPad Air, users can get an all-screen design, the M1 chip, practical features like USB-C and 5G connectivity, and compatibility with the latest Apple accessories.

Article Link: iPad Air 2022 vs. iPad Pro 2021 Buyer's Guide
 
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GuruZac

macrumors 68020
Sep 9, 2015
2,267
5,376
Basically, if you don’t want the larger 12.9 display, and never had ProMOTION, the iPad Air is the way to go. However, at $749 for the 256GB Air, you are much better off going with the 11” iPad Pro. For $50 more you get a better display, FaceID, quad speakers, faster thunderbolt port, cameras/LiDAR. ProMOTION alone is worth it. If you want a bigger display, well, there’s only one option now.

On a separate note, I think it’s time Apple changes the naming of the iPads. The Air used to mean something, now it doesn’t.
 

nutmac

macrumors 603
Mar 30, 2004
5,508
5,629
If you can get by with 64GB, choose iPad Air ($599).

If 128GB is your sweet spot and you prefer Face ID over Touch ID, choose 11-inch iPad Pro ($799) as it's only $50 more than 256GB iPad Air. And you get Thunderbolt, better speakers, brighter display, and ultrawide camera lens with LiDAR.

If you need 256GB, you can spend $150 more for iPad Pro ($899). If you prefer Touch ID, get iPad Air ($749).

I suspect the next update to 11-inch iPad Pro will gain XDR, which is what I would personally wait for.
 

I WAS the one

macrumors 6502a
May 16, 2006
720
-7
I've been using the iPad Pro for Illustrations and Graphic Design as a complement for my Macs and other tools. I spend 1300 dollars for that iPad Pro 2020, It's still working great. Not only that, but I don't have games or movies, just my work apps. Basically they are: Affinity Photo, Affinity Designer, Procreate, ArtStudio, Luna Sketch, Astropad, Luna Display, Concepts, RightFont, Artpose Pro, Manikin, iFontMaker, Pantone Studio, Vector Converter, Vector Q, SketchUp, Calendar 366, Koder, FTP Manager Pro, Droplr, Cloudapp, Google Drive, Dropbox, Documents, Screens, Alfred Remote and Notability. All those apps will run way better on a brand new iPad Air M1 for way less money.

Did Apple think about this? I mean, I will be the same professional using the Air instead of the Pro. Why buy the Pro? I was saving money just for the M1 chip on the next iPad Pro, and now they will add a M1 on the Air?? Are they going to add a M1Max to the next iPad? That's the plan? Because is that's the case, my next iPad to IMPROVE MY WORKFLOW and PRODUCTIVITY will be the Air, my friends. They shoot their own leg.
 
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Orange Bat

macrumors 6502
Mar 21, 2021
405
927
The iPad Air with the Magic Keyboard is the best iPad I’ve ever owned. Heck, it’s one of the best computers I’ve ever owned as I get a fair amount of work done on it. If you’re going to buy an iPad (and you have the money) the Air is definitely a good direction.

That being said, I wish it had 128GB, which is why I’ve decided to hold onto my previous generation Air and upgrade to the Pro in a year or two. If I have the money I may even consider the larger size. I’m hoping for big things from iPadOS at WWDC this year (but I’m not holding my breath). With M1 on a majority of iPad models iPadOS desperately needs some love from Apple.
 

gaximus

macrumors 68000
Oct 11, 2011
1,768
3,133
I'd love a Pro Version without the Awesome camera setup. I don't take pictures with my iPad, and always have a better system in my phone anyway. The Camera bump sucks when trying to use an iPad on a surface, nock off a $100 or so the missing camera, and I'd take it.
 
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BanjoDudeAhoy

macrumors regular
Aug 3, 2020
207
234
The Air 5 should be a nice upgrade for me.
But I’m still disappointed with the color options. Yes, it’ll likely be in a case/Smart Folio but I still would have preferred a nice green like on the Air 4.

Also, are the 8GB memory confirmed? It’s wild that this would be the same configuration as a base MacBook Air 😳
 

telo123

macrumors 6502
Mar 11, 2021
275
323
Pro Motion = 120Hz display, believe me it's not that great for creation needs outside video editing.
It is. I’ve had the budget iPad with Apple Pencil and the iPad Pro with Apple Pencil. The level of smoothness I felt when I wrote on the iPad Pro for the first time had me never look back and never regretted the purchase. Scrolling and everything is just cool. Even now, if I went back to the budget iPad (I gave to family), it feels … not smooth.

On another note, I still believe the iPad Pro is the better device. The 120 Hz, the speakers (still amazes me btw when it gets to max volume and it still remains clear and bright), and x2 the storage when strictly comparing the base model for each are all good reasons for the $200 difference.
 

sft109

macrumors member
Nov 27, 2009
43
14
I’ve been waiting to update my 5th gen iPad. Was pretty excited when I saw the M1 in the new Air. But having recently got a 14” MBP with Promotion that smooth scrolling at 120hz is so nice.

With the base 64GB being pretty puny for 2022 standards (let alone 4-5 years from now when these things will likely still feel pretty zippy) the larger storage option makes more sense. But then at $50 the Pro makes more sense for the better screen and 128GB should be enough.

But then I stopped by an Apple store near work today and compared an HDR video on the 11” vs 12.9” Pros and obviously the larger one blew the 11” away with the XDR contrast and brightness. My OLED TV, OLED iPhone and XDR MBP 14” have spoilt me too much so I’ll likely just wait for whatever device in the 11” size range to get the XDR & Promotion.

Have no need for all that power in an iPad. But those XDR / Promotion displays sure are nice.
 

nutmac

macrumors 603
Mar 30, 2004
5,508
5,629
The Air 5 should be a nice upgrade for me.
But I’m still disappointed with the color options. Yes, it’ll likely be in a case/Smart Folio but I still would have preferred a nice green like on the Air 4.

Also, are the 8GB memory confirmed? It’s wild that this would be the same configuration as a base MacBook Air 😳
Ditto, I vastly prefer bolder color of iPhone 13 and 24" iMac (the back side). iPad Air is so pastel (the front side of 24" iMac).

8GB is confirmed by Apple, right on iPad Air's Tech Specs page.
 

progx

macrumors 6502
Oct 3, 2003
442
417
Pennsylvania
I've been using the iPad Pro for Illustrations and Graphic Design as a complement for my Macs and other tools. I spend 1300 dollars for that iPad Pro 2020, It's still working great. Not only that, but I don't have games or movies, just my work apps. Basically they are: Affinity Photo, Affinity Designer, Procreate, ArtStudio, Luna Sketch, Astropad, Luna Display, Concepts, RightFont, Artpose Pro, Manikin, iFontMaker, Pantone Studio, Vector Converter, Vector Q, SketchUp, Calendar 366, Koder, FTP Manager Pro, Droplr, Cloudapp, Google Drive, Dropbox, Documents, Screens, Alfred Remote and Notability. All those apps will run way better on a brand new iPad Air M1 for way less money.

Did Apple think about this? I mean, I will be the same professional using the Air instead of the Pro. Why buy the Pro? I was saving money just for the M1 chip on the next iPad Pro, and now they will add a M1 on the Air?? Are they going to add a M1Max to the next iPad? That's the plan? Because is that's the case, my next iPad to IMPROVE MY WORKFLOW and PRODUCTIVITY will be the Air, my friends. They shoot their own leg.

There are some features you will lose on the new Air versus Pro model. You should check out the similarities and differences between the two of them.

While I'm getting the new Air, I don't have a need for the Pro model since I have an iPhone 13 Pro Max and a Mac mini i7 for light photography and video editing. The Air will fit in nicely for work away from my Mac and as a companion to my Pro Max. Believe me, I've thought about the Pro, but it doesn't make sense for me to spend $749 when I rarely use Pixelmator, iMovie and Notes. My iPad 6 is just getting throttled from its age and my workload.

For you... you're losing screen real estate, screen fidelity, Thunderbolt 4 connectivity and RAM options the new Pro has that the Air does not. The iPad Air has one screen size, 8GB of RAM, USB-C only, two internal size options and wide lens camera. Weigh your options carefully before you buy, $1300 on the new iPad Pro will get you a beast compared to the Air. Especially for your workload, a 12.9 inch XDR iPad Pro screen will still pounce on the Air.
 
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GregoriusM

macrumors member
Jun 28, 2008
99
49
The Air 5 should be a nice upgrade for me.
But I’m still disappointed with the color options. Yes, it’ll likely be in a case/Smart Folio but I still would have preferred a nice green like on the Air 4.

Also, are the 8GB memory confirmed? It’s wild that this would be the same configuration as a base MacBook Air 😳
The Apple Store app says 8 GB in the Tech Specs.
 

Mr. Dee

macrumors 68040
Dec 4, 2003
3,768
6,318
Jamaica
I keep telling people, the best way to play Apple's new drip-drop release game is to wait. Still on my 2017 iPad Pro 12.9. I won't be upgrading until the company actually stops supporting it with new iOS updates. And I am sure it will still be useful. Found an iPad 2 at work and surprisingly it still works.
 

Pirate!

macrumors regular
Jan 17, 2017
154
233
If only there were a 12.9” iPad Air. I have the gen 1 pro and it still works, but having the magic keyboard/Smart Keyboard folio would be a game changer for me personally. Really wish someone made something like that that still worked for the older models.
 

orbital~debris

macrumors 68000
Mar 3, 2004
1,581
3,404
UK, Europe
On a separate note, I think it’s time Apple changes the naming of the iPads. The Air used to mean something, now it doesn’t.

I don't think the 'Air' brand is going anyway anytime soon, in fact it appears Apple are 'doubling down' on the Air naming.

The back of the new iPad Air has "iPad Air" branding*, rather than just "iPad" like previous iterations did.

router_trade_in__7iznk1jcg0ii_large.jpg


To drive the point home, the product page leans heavily on embodying a carefree lightness to the 'Air' iPad, using multiple floating device animations as you scroll down.

*This seems to be part of the shift for recent products (new MacBook Pro, Mac Studio) to have their product name stamped on the underside.
 
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Heat_Fan89

macrumors 65816
Feb 23, 2016
1,302
1,434
I luv the updated blue Air. Tbh, I always go with the base storage because when I trade them in, it never asks me how much storage the iPad has. As nice as the new Air looks, i'm leaning on an 11" Pro if/when they get released later this year.
 
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