‘iMac Pro’ with Apple Silicon is being developed, but it won’t be available anytime soon

According to rumours, Apple is developing an iMac Pro with a bigger screen that will use the future M3 chipset.

We have known for some time that Apple has been attempting to bring the “iMac Pro” back to life, but it now appears that we will have to hold off a little longer. According to Mark Gurman of Bloomberg, Apple is still working on the larger-screen iMac Pro and isn’t quite ready to introduce it just yet.

Gurman thinks Apple is developing two or more iMac models, most likely using the “M3” chipset. The new 24-inch iMac is most likely to be one of the models, while the “iMac Pro” is rumoured to be the other. The latter device will “feature a variant of the M3 processor, likely an M3 Pro and M3 Max,” and is intended for the professional market.

When Apple said the iMac Pro will be discontinued last year, it garnered media attention. The potent all-in-one desktop computer served as a sort of bridge between the expensive iMac and the upcoming Mac Pro. The device was billed as a “love letter to developers” when it was first introduced in 2017, however Apple cancelled it after one iteration. Although it wasn’t a flop, the 2019 release of the Mac Pro made the iMac Pro less desirable to the market it serves, which is predominantly made up of producers, video editors, and coders.

There were rumours that Apple, the Cupertino-based computer titan, might not release the new iMac Pro when it unveiled the Mac Studio earlier this year. There are still people interested in the AIO desktop-class professional system, so it seems like Apple isn’t quite ready to give up on the iMac Pro yet.

The Mac division of Apple is crucial. Apple is redesigning the Mac under the direction of Tim Cook because it had begun to appear dated and unattractive, particularly to the professional market. The choice Apple made to stop using Intel was crucial for the business. Apple’s M-series CPUs were recognised for their power effectiveness and battery life, which contributed to the company’s explosive growth in the Mac market. In a MacBook Air, the first M1 Apple chip was introduced in 2020. Since that time, Apple’s proprietary silicon powers the entire Mac lineup (with the exception of the Mac Pro).