MacBook Air (2017)
Intel Core i5-5350U ( 1.8GHz base frequency upto 2.7GHz, 3MB Cache, 2 Cores, 4 Threads )
08 GB DDR3
256GB Intel® PCIe® NVMe™ M.2 SSD
Intel HD Graphics 6000
13.3-inch (diagonal) LED-backlit glossy widescreen display
01 Month Only
APPLE MACBOOK AIR A1466 (2017) | 5TH GEN | Intel Core i5-5350U (1.8 GHz) | 8GB RAM | 256GB SSD | Intel HD Graphics 6000 | 13.3″ Display | SILVER | macOS | (Open Box)
Apple MacBook Air (2017)
- Gen : 5TH Gen
- Processor : Core i5- 5350u
- Ram : 08GB
- Storage : 256GB SSD
- Graphics : Intel HD Graphics 6000
- Display : 13.3”
- OS : macOS
- Warranty : 1 Month Only
- Status : Open Box
APPLE MACBOOK AIR (2017)
APPLE MACBOOK AIR (2017) Price in Pakistan
The MacBook Air’s unibody aluminum chassis is so iconic that it’s tied in my head to the late 2000s and early 2010s. Back then, it was the new kid on the streets, but now, everyone from Acer to LG is making even thinner metallic unibody notebooks.
The MacBook’s 1440 x 900-pixel screen has aged more poorly than any of its other aspects, lacking full HD and vibrant colors. While the screen managed to emit inky-black tones for a John Wick: Chapter 2 trailer, a wooden chest in the clip appeared more faded than it should have, and a burning house didn’t offer proper glow. Even though Apple doesn’t seem to believe the Air needs a Retina-level, or at least full-HD (1920 x 1080 pixels) display, I felt as if my eyes had gotten worse after using this machine for extended periods, as text on the screen doesn’t look as sharp as it does on any of my personal devices.
The MacBook Air’s Intel Core i5-5350U CPU and 8GB of RAM enable smooth and speedy multitasking. For example, I saw no slowdown after I split my screen between a 1080p YouTube video and a dozen Safari tabs. The MacBook Air notched a respectable score of 6,438 on the Geekbench 4 general performance test. That’s close to the 6,565 category average, above the 5,519 from the Swift 7 (Core i5-7Y54, 8GB of RAM), and below the 7,182 from the ZenBook UX330UA (Core i5-7200U, 8GB of RAM) and the 6,853 from the 12-inch MacBook (Core M3-7Y32, 8GB of RAM).
Keyboard and Trackpad
The MacBook Air offers a pleasant typing experience, with keys that actually feel like they’re moving — something I’ll never take for granted again. With it, I hit an average of 76 words per minute on the 10fastfingers.com typing test, which isn’t too far from my 80-wpm average. That speed, and the comfort I experienced during the test, is enabled by the 1.4 millimeters of travel in the keys, which require 72 grams of force to actuate.
The Air splits its dual USB 3.0 ports between its sides, with a MagSafe 2 charging connector and headphone jack on the left and an SDXC memory reader and Thunderbolt 2.0 port on the right. While some will lament the lack of USB Type-C or Thunderbolt 3 ports, I’m perfectly happy living an adapter-free life with those USB 3.0 ports and feeling like my notebook is safer thanks to the MagSafe connector. When you apply tension, this cable detaches more easily and safely than USB Type-C cables, which would pull a device down with it when snagged by a running pet or child.
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