Mac Os X Big Sur

The era of Mac OS X is over. Kind of.

For the first time in almost two decades, Apple has decided to bump up the version number of the Mac’s operating system. The change is meant to call attention to both the pending Apple Silicon transition—Big Sur will be the first macOS version to run on Apple’s own chips, even if it’s not the first to require those chips—and to an iPad-flavored redesign that significantly overhauls the look, feel, and sound of the operating system for the first time in a long while. Even the post-iOS-7 Yosemite update took pains to keep most things in the same place as it changed their look.

  • This is macOS Big Sur bug and it’s fixed on Beta 4 so the solution is to update macOS Big Sur to latest Version (Beta 4) at least. Faiz Post author August 9, 2020 at 3:03 PM Reply Just ahead up that macOS Big Sur Beta 4 is now available to download from the download section of this post.
  • These are all Mac operating systems, starting with the most recent. When a major new macOS is released, it gets a new name, such as macOS Big Sur.

Mac Os X Big Sur Release Date

Mac Os X Big Sur

Mac Os X Big Sur Patcher

SurHow big is macos big sur

How To Update To Big Sur

As the most revolutionary update to Apple’s operating system in years, the macOS 11 Big Sur is a major milestone in macOS history. And, its release coincides with Apple's newly-launched MacBook.

Mac os x big sur requirements

But unlike the jump from Mac OS 9 to Mac OS X, where Apple swept away almost every aspect of its previous operating system and built a new one from the foundation up, macOS 11 is still fundamentally macOS 10. Early betas were even labeled as macOS 10.16, and Big Sur can still identify itself as version 10.16 to some older software in order to preserve compatibility. Almost everything will still work the same way—or, at least, Big Sur doesn’t break most software any more than older macOS 10 updates did. It may even be a bit less disruptive than Catalina was. This ought to be a smooth transition, most of the time.

We won’t be making any major changes to how we approach this review, either. We’ll cover the operating system’s new look and new features—the things that any Big Sur Mac will be able to do, regardless of whether it’s running on an Intel or an Apple Silicon Mac. To the extent that it’s possible to do without final hardware in-hand, we’ll cover the new macOS features that will be native to Apple Silicon Macs and outline how the software side of the transition will go.

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