The 'Book Review

Apple Sued Over MacBook Display, New MacBook Benchmarked, More RAM vs. Paired RAM, and More

This Week's Mac Notebook News

Compiled by Charles Moore and edited by Dan Knight - 2007.05.25

This Week's MacBook, PowerBook, and iBook News

Apple is being subjected to yet another class action lawsuit, this time over the fact that it - like all other manufacturers of notebook computers - uses 18-bit LCDs while claiming to display "millions of colors" on the screen. Odd thing is, notebooks have been using 18-bit LCDs for ages, yet nobody complained until now.

For our analysis of the issues, see Apple Sued: Can 262,144 Colors Be Considered 'Millions'? We also recommend reading How Good Is Your Color? and viewing the 24-bit and 18-bit examples linked in the article.

In other news, the new MacBook only clocks 8% faster than the one it replaced, and the new 2 GHz model should match the performance of the just discontinued 2 GHz MacBook - but Mac|Life finds it benchmarking up to 17% faster, while Primate Labs, using only Geekbench for analysis, concludes the May 2007 MacBooks are "only slightly faster than the old MacBooks".

Also on the performance front, Other World Computing has done some in-depth evaluation of the MacBook with matched and unmatched RAM modules in configurations ranging from 512 MB to 3.0 GB. In general, more RAM makes a bigger difference than whether pairs are matched. I hope to publish a deeper analysis of this data soon.

All prices are in US dollars unless otherwise noted.

General Apple and Mac desktop news is covered in The Mac News Review.

Display Lawsuit

News & Opinion

Apple Updates

Tech Trends

Products and Services


Bargain 'Books

Display Lawsuit

The image below is adapted from How Good Is Your Color?, which shows separate 18-bit and 24-bit images with gray, red, green, and blue color strips. If you can see banding in both strips below, you are viewing 18-bit (or lower) video. If the top strip doesn't show banding, you may have 24-bit video. (Because of the way OS X displays images, the top band looks fairly smooth with 8-bit video because of dithering, and it looks nearly as smooth with 16-bit video, at least on my 24-bit external LCD monitor.)

18-bit vs. 24-bit video

MacBook Displays 'Grainy' and 'Sparkly'

MacUser's Dan Moren reports:

"Court is now in session, please be seated. On today's docket, a pair of San Diego residents, Dave Gatley and Fred Greaves, are suing Apple over the quality of the MacBook and MacBook Pro displays (PDF link). At stake is whether or not the screens are suitable for high quality visual work, specifically photo-editing. Greaves and Gatley are taking issue with Apple's claim that the MB/MBP displays are capable of displaying millions of colors, alleging that this functionality is only achieved by the excessive use of dithering, and that in reality, the computer is incapable of reproducing the entire color spectrum without banding arising.

"Having read through much of the complaint, I do find myself somewhat confused as to what the cause of this problem is...."

Lawsuit Over MacBook, MacBook Pro Displays

Ars Technica's Charles Jade reports:

"Seeking class-action status, plaintiffs Fred Greaves and Dave Gatley tell a story in a legal filing that will sound familiar to longtime Mac users. It begins with a perceived problem, the discovery that others have this problem, a refutation by Apple of that problem, and the ensuing legal action. In this case, the issue concerns the LCD displays of MacBooks and MacBook Pros.

"Many purchasers observed that the display was 'grainy.' Others complained that the display was 'sparkly.' Some purchasers noted that in certain programs capable of displaying color spectra that banding appears in the display of gradients.

"If people actually used technical terms like 'sparkly' when contacting Apple support, it would hardly be surprising that they were told they 'were being too picky' or that they were 'imagining the complained defects.' However, it is in regards to the issue of properly displaying the color spectrum that this complaint becomes interesting."

Behind the Apple MacBook Class Action Suit

Business 2.0's Philip Elmer-DeWitt says:

"The complaint - filed in a California superior court - reads like a long, angry comment thread on an Apple forum, which is largely what it is.

"Two MacBook owners, Fred Greaves and Dave Gately, have filed a class action lawsuit against Apple, charging the company with deceptive advertising, misrepresentation and unfair competition over the use of the phrase "millions of colors" to describe the capability of the LCD displays in MacBook and MacBook Pro computers.

"But as Charles Jade puts it in Ars Technica Infinite Loop, the legal filing tells...

"'a story . . . that will sound familiar to longtime Mac users. It begins with a perceived problem, the discovery that others have this problem, a refutation by Apple of that problem, and the ensuing legal action.'

"At the heart of the case is plaintiff's claim that rather than delivering 16,777,216 colors with an 8-bit LCD, Apple chose a cheaper route, delivering the illusion of millions of colors using a 6-bit LCD and dithering."

News & Opinion

New 2 GHz MacBook Noticeably Faster than Older 2 GHz Model

Ars Technica's Grover Saunders reports:

"As you are all surely aware by now, Apple upgraded its entire MacBook line last week. Mac|Life was able to get its hands on one of the shiny, new 2.0 GHz models and put it through its paces over the weekend. The results, while not shocking, are certainly interesting. Apparently, the new 2.0 GHz MacBook (currently at the bottom of the MacBook heap) outperforms an older 2.0 GHz MacBook in nearly every case."

MacBook (May 2007) Performance

Primate Labs Blog reports:

"Apple released updated MacBooks earlier this week. While it's not a major upgrade, I still thought it'd be interesting to compare the performance of the new MacBooks against the performance of the old MacBooks using Geekbench 2.

"Here's the configuration of the three MacBooks used in this performance comparison. Note that the first MacBook is from the new MacBook lineup, while the last two are from the old MacBook lineup (it looks like Apple didn't update the internal model string for the new MacBook lineup)."

MacBook Memory Upgrades: 'To Pair or Not to Pair'

Other World Computing has posted a tutorial on the benefit of paired RAM in the MacBook:

"Since day one, Apple has strongly recommended that memory going into models with the Intel GMA 950 Video chipset be installed in pairs. GMA 950 video equipped Macs do not have dedicated Video Memory for display and rather the GMA 950 actually shares 64 MB from your main system memory installed.

"As all of the Intel Core 2 Duo Macs (same is true between Core Duo Macs) share the same memory controller and processor. It is only on the GMA 950 equipped models, which have the shared memory use for video, that are pushed to have only matched pairs of memory installed - for enabling the 128 Mbit memory addressing. In the Apple store, you'll find that while the current Core 2 Duo models with Nvidia or ATI video offer memory options on non-pairs - the GMA 950 equipped model configs offer memory options that only include pairs.

"Despite Apple's strongest recommendations for memory pairing, the test results we have from the current Apple MacBook 1.83 GHz 13.3" Core 2 Duo laptop cause us to recommend otherwise."

Other World Computing has complete MacBook results using 512 MB, 768 MB, 1.0 GB, 1.25 GB, 1.5 GB, 2.0 GB, and 3.0 GB configurations.

Is 3 GB Better than 2 GB of RAM in a MacBook?

Ars Technica's Jeff Smykil reports:

"For many years, conventional wisdom said that the more RAM you had, the better your machine would perform. This thinking made sense to most of us, and we were comfortable with it even if our wallets were not. Then came DDR (no, not Dance Dance Revolution), and conventional wisdom was almost thrown out the window. With the new memory came improved performance (from the Ars Guide):

"[...] two, 512 MB DIMMs of SDRAM will outperform a single, 1 GB DIMM. Since each DIMM can have up to four banks, regardless of its size, spreading your memory out among multiple DIMMs offers better performance because of the increased number of banks."

MacBook Pro 17" - Sleek, Fast, and Fairly Quiet

Betalogue's Pierre Igot reports:

"After six years of decent and loyal service, my wife's PowerBook G4 (Titanium, 400 MHz) has finally been retired. Apart from really shitty wireless signal reception, it really was a good computer. But it was starting to fall apart physically, especially the keyboard, with a broken key and half-working space bar. Also, lest we forget, its extra RAM slot underneath the keyboard was still only kept in place and prevented from creating a huge bulge under the keys with the help of a bended tooth pick."

"I would probably have stayed with 10.3 on this machine, had it not been for our disastrous experience with the mooing MacBook last year."

"After the experience with the MacBook, I decided that we wouldn't tempt fate again by being 'early adopters' and buying a brand new model. I also decided that we would go for a larger machine with more room for heat dissipation. That meant a MacBook Pro...."

"The MacBook Pro 17" order was placed on Sunday, May 13 with Apple Canada's Store for educators."

"As for the noise, well, the good news is that the laptop is not mooing. It is a relief indeed, although on last year's MacInTouch survey results, I knew that a mooing problem was very unlikely with this model.

"But the laptop is certainly not perfectly silent, and is in fact somewhat louder than the TiBook. In truth, the TiBook always was a remarkably quiet machine, and my wife got used to that. So she did notice the increased background noise of the fans of the MacBook Pro at first."

MacBook Pro an Icon of the Genre

The Edmonton Sun's Andre Boily reports:

"The Apple MacBook Pro is an icon of the laptop genre, albeit a pricey one.

"Take comfort, Mac fans. The price is worth it, based on quality, performance and ease of use.

"Even though the design has remained virtually unchanged since the first PowerBook G4s, the MacBook Pro still stands out from its competitors, straight from the box....

"Mac specialist Jean-Marie Jolois ( showed me how to improve my drive's performance by installing a second hard drive in my MacBook Pro.

"Yup - that's two drives in a laptop!"

Swollen Battery Issue Seems to Be History

Hardmac's Lionel says:

"Three weeks after Apple released the Battery Update 1.2, it seems to have solved the problem, as we did not receive any reports of swollen batteries...."

MacBook Pro Set to Benefit from 'Santa Rosa'

SpyMac's Michael Simon reports:

"With just its second Mac release of 2007 - the first being an 8-core option on the Mac Pro in April - Apple rolled out the 'same lovable MacBook' at a 'new lovable speed,' adding the same 2.16 GHz processor that its 15-inch brother has been enjoying for the past seven months.

"As far as updates go, it was pretty bland, barely worthy of it own slogan and press release. And after keeping pace with its more powerful sibling for the last 12 months, it looks like Apple has put the brakes on the MacBook, adding just 160 megahertz to its bottom line and bumping its hard drive and RAM....

"While the MacBook is left to stagnate for another six to eight months, its higher-priced brothers seem poised to benefit from the next generation of Core 2 Duo processors, codenamed 'Santa Rosa,' with yields of up to 2.4 GHz, 'energy efficiency and great battery life.' Plus, Apple has already spilled the beans on its plans to 'transition from fluorescent lamps to light-emitting diodes to illuminate the displays' this year."

Apple Updates

MacBook, MacBook Pro: Noises from the Optical Drive

A new Apple Knowledge Base article says:

"You may notice your MacBook or MacBook Pro's optical disc drive makes various sounds even if a CD or DVD isn't in the drive. The noises you might hear from the optical drive are probably normal. There is a small motor in the drive that spins discs.

"These are some examples of sounds you might hear from your MacBook or MacBook Pro computer (these recordings were taken very close to the optical drive - the equivalent of having your ear directly next to the drive)."

Audio samples are linked within the article.

Using an External Display While May 2007 MacBook Is in Clamshell Mode

A new Apple Knowledge Base article says:

If using a MacBook (Mid 2007) with an external display (such as an Apple Cinema Display), you may notice that if the menu bar is set to the external display, waking the computer from clamshell mode may temporarily prevent the internal display from displaying video.

Products affected


  1. Press F7 on the MacBook keyboard to temporarily restore video on the internal display.
  2. Save any unsaved data and restart the computer.

This document will be updated as more information becomes available.

Editor's note: you would think they would have caught something like this preproduction. cm

Tech Trends

AMD's Next-Gen Mobile Chip, Platform to Conserve Power

eWeek's Scott Ferguson reports:

"Advanced Micro Devices is poised to unveil its next-generation microprocessor for notebooks along with a new laptop platform that looks to compete with Intel's recently released Centrino offering.

"On May 18, AMD executives will detail its new mobile microprocessor, code-named Griffin, along with its 'Puma' platform for laptops. Both the chip and the platform are expected to debut in the second half of 2008, company executives said."

Products and Services

New ÜberPower Battery Line Offers Extended Life Laptop Batteries

PR: Not all laptop batteries are created equal. FreshBattery, the reliable online source for built-to-order laptop batteries, today announced it will offer the ÜberPower line of extended life notebook batteries, designed to give the mobile computer longer run times while offering longer overall battery lifespan. The new ÜberPower batteries will be available beginning today.

Geared towards today's most popular business notebook models, including IBM/Lenovo, HP/Compaq, Dell, and Apple, the FreshBattery ÜberPower laptop battery line offers as much as 75 percent longer runtimes than original equipment manufacturer (OEM) batteries and are competitively priced. In addition to their increased performance, these high capacity lithium-ion laptop batteries are lightweight and guaranteed compatible.

"FreshBattery's ÜberPower batteries are designed for the mobile professional who needs maximum run power for critical tasks. ÜberPower batteries give up to a full hour of extra power that can take you through a flight or important presentation with confidence. It's like adding an extra five gallons to your car's gas tank and paying for only one," said Bob Schaffer, FreshBattery VP of Business Development. "Like every FreshBattery, the ÜberPower line of batteries are lithium ion, tested in the United States and come with a freshness guarantee."

The FreshBattery online store, at , offers a one-stop battery source for popular laptop models including Apple, Acer, Dell, Fujitsu, Gateway, HP-Compaq, IBM-Lenovo, Sony, Panasonic and Toshiba. The site is user-friendly and provides multiple search tools to ensure each customer can quickly locate the correct battery to fit his or her computer model. Each FreshBattery is stamped with a "Born On" date to ensure freshness.

A reliable online source for built-to-order notebook computer batteries, FreshBattery offers healthy, long-life lithium ion batteries at competitive prices. FreshBattery guarantees each battery will be brand new, built-to-order and never refurbished.

Western Digital Scorpio 250 GB 2.5" SATA Hard Drives

PR: WD Scorpio 2.5" drives offer high-performance, low power consumption and cool operation, making them ideal for notebooks and other portable devices.

WD Scorpio delivers best-in-class performance with low power consumption and cool operation. In addition, you'll get one of the quietest 2.5" drives on the market with real-time data protection technology to help keep your data safe.

Key Features

Massive capacity - Whether they are in an external drive or a notebook computer, WD's 250 GB 2.5" drives offer the most available capacity for space-hungry operating systems like Windows Vista™, plus plenty of room left over for photos, music, and video.

Fast and efficient - With 5400 RPM spin speed and 12 ms access time, even the most demanding customer will appreciate the performance achieved by WD Scorpio drives.

Quiet - In a notebook drive, silence is golden. WD's exclusive WhisperDrive™ combines state-of-the-art seeking algorithms to yield one of the quietest 2.5" hard drives on the market. These algorithms also optimize the way a drive seeks for data, which significantly improves power consumption. So now silence (and longer battery life) is golden.

Reliable and Rugged - WD's ShockGuard™ technology protects the drive mechanics and platter surfaces from shocks. WD's SecurePark™ parks the recording heads off the disk surface during spin up, spin down and when the drive is off. This ensures the recording head never touches the disk surface resulting in improved long term reliability due to less head wear, and improved non- operational shock tolerance.

Tested for Compatibility - We perform tests on hundreds of systems and a multitude of platforms in our FIT Lab and Mobile Compatibility Lab to give our customers confidence that our drives will work in their systems.

Ideal For

  • Portable digital devices of all kinds, including notebook computers, external storage, digital media players, GPS and navigation systems, and other automotive and industrial applications.

This drive can hold:

  • Up to 71,000 digital photos
  • Up to 62,000 songs (MP3)
  • Up to 6,200 songs (uncompressed CD quality)
  • Up to 19 hours of Digital Video (DV)
  • Up to 100 hours of DVD quality video
  • Up to 30 hours of HD video

(Examples of the number of photos, songs, videos and any other files that can be stored on a hard drive are provided for illustrative purposes only. Your results will vary based on file size and format, settings, features, software and other factors.)

Performance Specifications

  • Rotational Speed: 5,400 RPM (nominal)
  • Buffer Size: 8 MB
  • Average Latency: 4.20 ms (nominal)

Seek Times

  • Read Seek Time: 12.0 ms
  • Track-To-Track Seek Time: 2.0 ms (average)

Transfer Rates

  • Buffer To Host (Serial ATA): 1.5 Gb/s (Max)
  • Buffer To Disk: 600 Mbits/s (Max)

Physical Specifications

  • Formatted Capacity: 250,059 MB
  • Capacity: 250 GB
  • Interface: SATA 1.5 Gb/s

Physical Dimensions (English/Metric

  • Height: 0.374 ±0.008"/9.5 ±0.20 mm
  • Length: 3.94 ±0.010"/100.2 ±0.25 mm
  • Width: 2.75 ±0.010"/69.85 ±0.25 mm
  • Weight: 0.26 lb./117 g

Environmental Specifications


  • Idle Mode: 24 dBA (average)
  • Seek Mode 026 dBA (average)

Temperature (English/Metric)

  • Operating: 41° F to 140° F/5° C to 60° C
  • Non-operating: -40° F to 149° F/-40° C to 65° C


  • Operating: 8-90% RH non-condensing
  • Non-operating: 5-95% RH non-condensing

Altitude (English/Metric)

  • Operating: -1,000' to 10,000'/-305M to 3,050M
  • Non-operating: -1,000' to 40,000'/-305M to 12,200M


  • Operating
    • Linear: 10-500 Hz, 1.0G (0 to peak)
    • Random: 10-500 Hz (0.309 g2 / Hz)

Electrical Specifications

  • Current Requirements: 5 VDC
  • Read/Write: 500 mA
  • Idle: 400 mA
  • Standby: 50 mA
  • Sleep: 20 mA
  • Power Dissipation
  • Read/Write: 2.50 Watts
  • Idle: 2.00 Watts
  • Standby:0.25 Watts
  • Sleep: 0.10 Watts


Battery Drain 1.0

PR: Battery Drain is a free utility for Mac OS X 10.4 which allows users to charge or drain their batteries to a certain amount for long-term storage.

When storing lithium-ion batteries for an extended period of time, Apple recommends storing them with a 50% charge. Battery Drain allows you to set the charge amount and will automatically shut down the computer when the battery has reached the proper charge.

Battery Drain is useful for administrators of large numbers of portable Macintosh computers, such as iBooks and MacBooks.

System requirements:

  • iBook or MacBook,
  • Mac OS X 10.4.2 or later.

System support: PPC/Intel

Bargain 'Books

Bargain 'Books are used unless otherwise indicated. New and refurbished units have a one-year Apple warranty and are eligible for AppleCare.

There are two different versions of WallStreet running at 233 MHz, the cacheless MainStreet version and the later Series II with a level 2 cache. It's not always possible to determine from the vendor's listing which is being offered, so we've included links within this paragraph to the two models. The same goes for the PowerBook G4/667 (VGA) and G4/667 (DVI), the titanium vs. aluminum 15" PowerBook G4 at 1 GHz, and 1.25 GHz to 1.5 GHz 15" PowerBooks.

PowerBook, iBook, and MacBook profiles linked in our Portable Mac Index.

Apple Store

New this week: Just one MacBook Pro in stock, but all three Core 2 Duo MacBook models and the 12" PowerBook

  • refurb 1.83 GHz Core 2 MacBook, white, 512/60/Combo, $849
  • refurb 15" 1.83 GHz Core Duo MacBook Pro, 512/80/SD, $1,299
  • refurb 15" 2.0 GHz Core Duo MacBook Pro, 51280/SD, $1,349
  • refurb 15" 2.16 GHz Core 2 MacBook Pro, 1 GB/120/SD, $1,599
  • refurb 15" 2.33 GHz Core 2 MacBook Pro, 2 GB/120/SD, $1,999
  • refurb 15" 2.16 GHz Core Duo MacBook Pro, 1 GB 100/SD, $1,499
  • refurb 17" 2.16 GHz Core Duo MacBook Pro, 1 GB/100/SD, $1,999
  • refurb 17" 2.16 GHz Core Duo MacBook Pro, 1 GB/120/SD, $1,999
  • refurb 17" 2.33 GHz Core 2 MacBook Pro, 2 GB/160/SD, $2,299

Wegener Media

  • 15" aluminum PowerBook G4/1 GHz, 256/60/Combo, $749.99
  • Upgrade to a SuperDrive, $119.99 installed
  • Upgrade to an 8x SuperDrive, $154.99 installed
  • Upgrade to 1 GB of RAM, $119.99
  • Upgrade to 512 MB of RAM, $49.50
  • Upgrade to 80 GB HDD, $89.99
  • Upgrade to 100 GB HDD, $119.99
  • Upgrade to 120 GB HDD, $129.99
  • Add an AirPort Wireless card, $49.50 installed


  • 14" iBook G4/1.33 GHz, 256/60/Combo, APX, $699
  • 14" iBook G4/1.33 GHz, 512/60/SD/APX, $749
  • 15" PowerBook G4/800, 256/30/Combo, No Ethernet, $449
  • 15" PowerBook G4/867, 512/40/Combo, $599
  • 15" PowerBook G4/1.25 GHz, 512/80/SD, APX, BT, scratch & dent, $699

Power Max

  • refurb 15" PowerBook G4/1.5 GHz, 512/80/SD, $1,099
  • refurb 15" PowerBook G4/1.67 GHz, 512/80/SD, $1,499

We Love Macs

  • 12" iBook G3/500, 192/10/CD, $284.95
  • 12" iBook G3/700, 256/20/CD, $379.95
  • 12" PowerBook G4/867, 256/40/Combo, $899.95

Baucom Computers

  • 12" clamshell iBook G3/366, 256/6/CD, $199
  • 15" PowerBook G4/867 MHz, 512/60/SD, $675
  • Add AirPort for $75
  • 17" PowerBook G4/1.0 GHz, 512/60/SD, $925
  • Add AirPort Extreme for $50


TechRestore is offering a $25 discount to 'Book Review readers off any PowerBook or iBook in stock. Just enter the code CWM during checkout when ordering online. The coupon code is valid from now through 2007.12.31.

  • 12" iBook G3/600, 256/20/Combo, $349.99 less $25 = $324.99
  • 12" iBook G4/1.33 GHz, 512/40/Combo, $799.99
  • 14" iBook G4/1.33 GHz, 256/60/Combo, $699.99
  • 14" iBook G4/1.33 GHz, 256/60/SD, $699.99
  • 14" iBook G4/1.42 GHz, 512/60/SD, APX, $869.99
  • 15" PowerBook G4/400, 256/20/DVD, $549.99
  • 15" PowerBook G4/1.33 GHz, 512/80/SD, $849.99

The PowerBook Guy

  • 12" clamshell iBook G3/300, blueberry, 64/3/CD, $169.95
  • 12" clamshell iBook G3/366, Key lime, 128/10/CD, $329.95
  • 12" iBook G3/500, 128/10/CD, $199.95
  • 12" iBook G3/500, 128/40/CD-RW, $299.95
  • 12" iBook G3/500, 256/20/Combo, $349.95
  • 12" iBook G4/1 GHz, 512/30/CD, APX, $479.95
  • 14" Lombard PowerBook G3/400, 128/20/DVD, $259.95
  • 14" Pismo PowerBook G3/400, 256/20/DVD, $379.95
  • 15" PowerBook G4/500, 256/20/DVD, $449.95

For deals on current and discontinued 'Books, see our 13" MacBook and MacBook Pro, MacBook Air, 13" MacBook Pro, 15" MacBook Pro, 17" MacBook Pro, 12" PowerBook G4, 15" PowerBook G4, 17" PowerBook G4, titanium PowerBook G4, iBook G4, PowerBook G3, and iBook G3 deals.

We also track iPad, iPhone, iPod touch, iPod classic, iPod nano, and iPod shuffle deals.

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