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Apple M2 Chip - What We Know So far

14 February

Currently, Apple is working on the next-generation version of its M1 Apple silicon chip, tentatively dubbed "M2." This chip is expected to ship in 2022, and current rumors suggest it may replace the M1 in the next-generation MacBook Air.

The information we have

As part of its new MacBook Pro models, Apple unveiled two new silicon chips in October 2021: the M1 Pro and M1 Max. Compared to the M1 Max, the M1 Pro has a 10-core CPU and a 32-core GPU.

Apple's M2 chip will succeed Apple's M1 chip as the next-generation silicon. There will be a slight decrease in performance compared to the M1 Max and M1 Pro, but it will be better than the M1, whose functionality it is designed to replace.

At the moment, we know little about the M2, but rumors suggest it will first appear in the redesigned and updated MacBook Air, scheduled for release between mid and late 2022.

CPU and GPU Rumors

As a result of the M2 being built on a smaller node, it may have the same 8-core CPU as the M1 but will have better speed and efficiency.

In addition to the original M1 chip's 7 and 8 GPU cores, the M2 chip will likely have 9 and 10-core GPU options.

Product Possibilities

The M2 chip is likely to be included in the ‌MacBook Air‌ that's coming in 2022, according to leaker Dylandkt.

Apple's ‌MacBook Air‌ is expected to see a total design overhaul, with the new machine featuring slimmer off-white bezels, an off-white keyboard, a MacBook Pro-style design with a possible notch and no more wedge-shaped design.

We also have little information regarding the products that will use the M2 at the present time. However, we can expect the M2 to be used in updated versions of future MacBook Pro, iMac, and Mac mini models.

M2 Afterward

Eventually, Apple intends to migrate all of its Mac products to the M-series Apple silicon chips, so we can expect continued iterations and improvements to the chip lineup. It is expected that Apple will continue to update its silicon chips each year, just as it has done with the A-series chips used in iPhones.

If Apple sticks with the M1/M1 Pro/M1 Max naming scheme introduced in 2020 and 2021, it will likely introduce M2 Pro and M2 Max chips for future versions of the MacBook Pro and other products.

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