New Mac Pro with a 48 CPU core M2 processor will be unveiled by Apple

The technological behemoth Apple may soon reveal a new Mac Pro with processors “a lot more powerful” than the M2 Max’s 48 CPU core chip.
Future high-end Macs are being tested as the business gets ready for their release next year, according to Bloomberg’s Mark Gurman.
The machine will be powered by a brand-new generation of internal processors known as “M2 Ultra” and “M2 Extreme.”
With 24 and 48 CPU cores, 76 and 152 GPU cores, and 256GB of RAM, it is available in two versions.
The unnamed M2 Max is anticipated to have 12 CPU cores and 38 GPU cores, according to the rumour, while the regular M2 has 8 CPU cores and 10 GPU cores.
Before Apple introduces the new Mac Pro, there may be an upgrade for the 14- and 16-inch MacBook Pros as well as a new Mac mini.
Additionally, the Mac mini will employ the same M2 hardware seen in Apple’s 2022 MacBook Air, while the company’s new high-end laptop models will use the M2 Pro and M2 Max CPUs.
The next-generation iPad Pro from Apple contains an M2 processor, the most sophisticated mobile display in the world, professional cameras, Face ID, Thunderbolt, and a four-speaker audio system. It also offers the fastest wireless connectivity in the industry.
Additionally, a source now claims that Apple is developing a customised version of macOS just for the iPad Pro M2, allowing consumers to make the most of it. Majin Bu, a tipster, claims that a “smaller” version of macOS, which is presently being tested, may be made available for the iPad Pro M2. Mendocino is the codename for this version of macOS, which is expected to debut as macOS 14 the following year. Since no MacBook supports a touchscreen display, testing uses a 25 percent bigger version of the macOS UI designed for touchscreens. However, the apps in the macOS version would still be designed for the iPad rather than the Mac.
According to what Bu has mentioned, the smaller macOS version that would be specific to the iPad Pro M2 would mostly provide aesthetic updates. Therefore, it rather contradicts the point as people calling for macOS on iPad require improvements to the programme, not the user interface. However, it is challenging to determine whether a macOS version is currently under testing or not.

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