When I first bought my first Mac in the early 2000s, I knew the company’s mobile operating system was going to be a bit of a disappointment.
But then I found out the company was actually using Apple’s Mac Mini and iPhone 4S as part of a marketing campaign for a new product called the iPhone X, which would come with a retina display, improved battery life, and faster processing speeds.
I had no idea what that would be like to use, but I had a feeling that the new device would deliver a lot of value.
So I started my own Mac development team, and I started using the iPhone as a way to test out the new hardware.
Since then, I’ve spent a lot more time using the new iPhone X as a testbed for the company, and that experience has taught me a lot about Mac OS.
If you want to take a deep dive into the technology behind iOS, Mac OS, and OS X, I recommend Mac OSX: The Ultimate Guide.
That book covers everything from building a Mac OS installation, to using your own copy of the OS X Yosemite operating system, to troubleshooting issues with Apple’s apps.
If that’s not enough, MacOS: The Definitive Guide is the ultimate guide to Mac OS 10.9 Mavericks.
I’ve also written a whole series of books about Apple’s OS X and Mac OS updates, as well as Mac OS: The Developer Edition.
I think the best way to understand how Apple’s operating system works is to follow along with this series.
I recommend The Ultimate Mac Book for Beginners, MacBook Pro: The Complete Book, and MacBook: The Best Mac Book Ever.
I also recommend the MacBookPro: The Book of Mac, and The MacBook—Mac Developer Edition, the best developer-focused Mac book ever.
If I could give one piece of advice, it would be to pay attention to the documentation.
If it doesn’t say something, that’s because I don’t understand it.
I spent a year in Mac OS and the developer documentation didn’t make sense to me.
It didn’t tell me why Apple was using an old OS, why it was still on track for a 10.6 release, or how to install the new software.
But that’s what the documentation did.
I got a better understanding of the architecture of Mac OS when I was able to build a system that was a bit simpler to understand, and a bit faster to boot.
I’d like to think that my experience with the Mac has been beneficial for the industry.
I have a Macbook Pro now, and for years I’ve wanted to get a Mac.
It’s a big step up from a Windows PC.
But in the end, I think I learned enough to justify spending more money on a Mac to make it happen.