The AGP Power Macs were the first to include an Air Port slot and DVI video port.
The computers could house a total of three hard drives, two 128 GB ATA hard drives and up to a single 20GB SCSI hard drive, with the installation of a SCSI card. Apple's marketing name for all these early AGP models is Power Mac AGP Graphics.
In this article, I'm going to explain some of the lesser known features that make the menu bar a powerful tool for using your Mac. You click on a menu name, then you choose a menu item in a menu.
For example, you can click File, then move your mouse, or glide your finger or your trackpad, select Save, and then click the mouse or trackpad to activate that command.
The menu bar at the top of your Mac's display acts as a convenient tray on which Apple serves you menus of your current app to the left along with more static status icons to the right.
In addition, many third-party apps -- Dropbox and Skip Tunes to name but two -- install icons in the menu bar for quick access.
Apple also revealed to Daring Fireball that the i Mac is its most popular desktop for its professional audience, placing it ahead of the Mac Pro but behind its range of Mac Book Pro notebooks.
Your Mac’s menu bar can start to look a lot like the Windows system tray after you install a few programs.
Here’s how to declutter the menu bar and get those icons under control.
You can move Apple’s built-in icons to the left, forcing them to mingle with the commoners: This is anarchy.
Of course, it wouldn’t be Apple without some kind of arbitrary decision that takes away your choice.
You can access menus and their commands, of course, but you can also use menu extras (those icons at the right side of the menu bar, which Apple also refers to as status menus), search for menu commands, get help, and much more.