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Mac Cursor Frozen? Try These 20+ Fixes

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Last updated: August 26, 2023

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We’ve all faced that annoying Mac cursor frozen moment: you’re deep in a task, and suddenly, it just won’t move. It’s frustrating, but the good news is that a quick reset (Command ⌘ + Option ⌥ + Esc) often does the trick! But what if it doesn’t?

Various underlying issues, from software glitches to hardware malfunctions, might be the culprit. So, in this guide, I’ve compiled 20+ effective fixes to get your Mac cursor moving smoothly again. Dive in, and let’s troubleshoot together.

Before We Begin

The Mac cursor frozen issue is usually just a minor hiccup. However, sometimes, malware could be the underlying cause, either by design or as an unintended consequence. In such cases, running an antivirus scan with MacKeeper could be helpful. It will remove any malware causing the trackpad to malfunction.

Why Is Your Mac Cursor Frozen?

Your Mac’s cursor freezing can be a real source of frustration, especially when you’re in the middle of crucial tasks. There can be several reasons behind this problem. Below, I’ve shared the most common reasons for your Mac’s frozen cursor:

  • 🛠️ Software Conflicts: Sometimes, third-party applications or recent updates can interfere with Mac’s normal operation, causing the cursor to freeze.
  • 🔌 Hardware Issues: Problems with your Mac’s internal hardware or even connected external devices can sometimes cause cursor freezing. For instance, a malfunctioning mouse or trackpad might be the culprit.
  • ⚠️ Overloaded RAM: Too many applications or processes running simultaneously can overload Mac’s memory, causing the cursor to freeze momentarily or until some memory is freed.
  • 🐜 System Bugs: Like any other operating system, macOS isn’t immune to bugs. Sometimes, a system bug can cause the cursor to become unresponsive.
  • 🦠 Malware or Virus: As mentioned earlier, malware or viruses can sometimes be the underlying cause. These malicious entities can affect the Mac’s performance and cause the cursor to freeze.
  • 🚫 Corrupted Settings or System Files: Over time, system files or settings related to cursor control can become corrupted, leading to freezing issues.
  • 💾 Low Disk Space: If your Mac’s disk space is almost full, it can impact the overall performance, including causing the cursor to freeze.

To address these issues, you’ll need to employ various troubleshooting methods, from simple restarts and updates to deeper dives like malware scans and system diagnostics.

Basic Checks and Fixes

Before diving into more technical solutions, starting with some foundational checks and fixes is often a good idea. Sometimes, the simplest actions can resolve what might seem like complex issues. Whether it’s dust particles obstructing your trackpad or an overlooked mouse setting, these fundamental measures can often provide a quick resolution.

Try the following basic checks to see if they resolve the frozen cursor issue on your Mac:

  1. 🖱️ Check Your Trackpad: First things first, make sure there’s no external pressure on the trackpad, which can sometimes cause it to become unresponsive. If you’re using a MacBook, ensure it’s placed on a flat surface.
  2. 🧽 Clean Your Trackpad: Oils, dust, and debris can affect the trackpad’s sensitivity. Turn off your MacBook and gently wipe the trackpad using a lint-free cloth. For stubborn spots, slightly dampen the cloth (not wet) and then wipe.
  3. 🔌 Connect An External Mouse: If you suspect the trackpad might be the issue or want to continue working while you troubleshoot, plug in an external mouse. This can sometimes also jolt the system into recognizing pointer input again.
  4. 🖲️ Check Your Mouse: If you’re using an external mouse, ensure it’s connected properly. If it’s a wireless mouse, ensure it’s paired correctly and has sufficient battery. Check the mouse on another device to see if the issue persists, indicating a mouse-specific problem.

These are simple yet effective steps to troubleshoot a frozen cursor. If the problem persists, you might need to look into more advanced solutions.

How to Fix the Frozen Mac Cursor

When your Mac cursor freezes, it’s a symptom of an underlying issue ranging from software glitches to hardware malfunctions. Addressing the root causes with targeted solutions can often rectify the problem and ensure smooth operation in the future.

Let’s navigate through some of these potential solutions:

1. Force Restart the Mac

A frozen cursor can sometimes be a sign of a system hiccup. Force restarting your Mac can be the equivalent of a “hard reset,” refreshing the system and potentially eliminating minor glitches causing the cursor to freeze.

Here’s how to force restart your Mac to fix a frozen cursor:

  1. Press and hold the power button (or the Touch ID button) until the screen goes blank.
macbook air touch id
  1. Release the button.
  2. Wait a few seconds, then press the Touch ID button again to restart your Mac.

2. Force Quit the Problematic App

Sometimes a particular app may hog system resources or conflict with system operations, leading to the cursor freezing. Force quitting the app can resolve this.

Here’s how to use the force quit function to close an app on Mac

  1. Press Command ⌘ + Option ⌥ + Escape to open the Force Quit window.
macbook pro option command esc
  1. Select the unresponsive app from the list and click Force Quit.
force quit any processes that are causing problems

3. Change Trackpad Settings

Adjusting trackpad settings can sometimes recalibrate its responsiveness, potentially fixing any cursor freeze issues. Here’s how to check and change trackpad settings on Mac:

  1. Go to the Apple icon and select System Settings.
click the apple icon and select system settings
  1. Select Trackpad in the left sidebar.
click trackpad in system settings
  1. Try adjusting the tracking speed.
tracking speed slider
  1. Toggle the Tap to click option on and off.
toggle on tap to click
  1. Check for any other settings that might seem out of the ordinary and reset if necessary.

4. Disable Login Items

Some apps start automatically when you log in, potentially leading to system conflicts, including cursor issues. Disabling unnecessary login items can reduce this risk.

There are different ways to remove login items on Mac, but I suggest using a third-party app like MacKeeper, to do it for you. Here’s how to remove login items on Mac using MacKeeper:

  1. Download MacKeeper and install it on your Mac.
  2. Open Login Items under Performance in MacKeeper.
tap login items under performance
  1. Click Start Scan.
tap start scan
  1. Select unnecessary items from the list and click Remove Selected Items.
select the files you want to delete and tap remove selected items 1
  1. Tap the Remove button on the pop-up.
tap remove on the pop up 1
  1. It will remove your selected items from the system startup list. You can click Rescan to repeat the process.
tap rescan

If you don’t have MacKeeper, you can remove login items manually. Here’s how:

  1. Click the Apple icon in the top left corner of your screen and tap System Settings.
click the apple icon and select system settings
  1. Select General and click Login Items in the right menu.
click general and select the login items tab
  1. Here, you’ll see the items that launch when you start up your Mac.
  2. Select the login item you want to remove and click the button at the bottom of the list to remove the login item.
select an item and click the minus icon to delete it

5. Update macOS

Outdated macOS versions might contain bugs that cause cursor issues. Keeping your system updated ensures you have the latest bug fixes. Follow these steps to update macOS on your Mac:

  1. Before updating your macOS, back up your Mac’s data to avoid losing important files and documents.
  2. Click the Apple icon in the top left corner of your screen and tap System Settings.
click the apple icon and select system settings
  1. Click General in the left sidebar and select Software Update.
click general and select software update
  1. In the Software Update settings, if an update is available, you will see an option to download and install it. Typically, you will find a button labeled Update Now.
  2. Click the Update Now button to initiate the download process.
click the update now button
  1. Your Mac may restart multiple times during the installation.
  2. Once the installation is complete, your Mac will restart with the latest macOS version.

6. Update the Installed Apps

Outdated apps can conflict with newer macOS versions. Regularly updating apps can prevent such conflicts. I suggest using MacKeeper’s Update Tracker for this purpose to avoid the hassle of manually checking for updates.

Here’s how to use it:

  1. Download and install MacKeeper.
  2. Launch MacKeeper and click the Update Tracker tab in the left sidebar.
click update tracker under performance 1
  1. Click Scan for Updates.
click scan for updates 1
  1. MacKeeper will scan your Mac for outdated apps and display a list. To select an app, check the little box next to it or click Check All to select all apps.
select individual apps or click check all 1
  1. Click Update All.
click update all in update tracker 1
  1. Wait for the updates to complete. Depending on the number and size of updates, this can take a while.
wait for the updates to complete
  1. You’ll get an Update Completed notification. Click Rescan if you want to update more apps. 
click rescan to run the scan again 1

If you don’t have MacKeeper, you can update apps on your Mac manually. Follow these steps:

  1. Click the Apple menu in the top left corner of the screen and select App Store.
click the apple icon and select app store
  1. Click the Updates tab in the App Store window.
click updates in the left sidebar 1
  1. You will see a list of apps with available updates.
available app updates in app store
  1. Click the Update button next to each app that has an update available.
click the update button next to an app 1

7. Free Up Disk Storage Space

A nearly full hard drive can impact system performance, including cursor responsiveness. Freeing up space can optimize system operations.

Here are some tips to help you free up disk storage space on a Mac:

  • 🗑️ Empty the Trash Bin: Go to the Bin and right-click to select Empty Bin. Make sure you have reviewed the content of the Bin before permanently emptying the trash on Mac.
  • 📁 Delete Unnecessary Files: Look through your Documents, Downloads, and Desktop folders for any files you no longer need and delete them. You can sort by file size to find large files that may take up space.
  • 📑 Remove Duplicate Files: Some apps can help identify and remove duplicate files on your Mac, such as MacKeeper. Follow these steps to delete duplicate files on your Mac using MacKeeper:
    1. Download and install MacKeeper on your Mac.
    2. Open MacKeeper on your Mac and click Duplicates Finder in the left sidebar.
click duplicates finder in the left sidebar 1
  1. Click Start Scan.
click start scan in duplicates finder 1
  1. Select a folder in the left menu to review duplicate files before deletion.
click an item in the left sidebar
  1. Alternatively, you can click Check All and tap the Remove Selected button to remove all duplicate files at once.
click check all and tap remove selected 1
  1. Tap the Remove button on the pop-up to confirm the deletion.
click remove on the pop up window in duplicates finder
  1. This will remove the selected files, and you’ll get a Removal Completed message. Click Finish to end the process.
click finish to complete the process 1
  • 🚫 Uninstall Unused Applications: Open your Applications folder, identify any applications you no longer use or need, drag them to the Bin, and empty the Bin. Be aware that some apps leave behind preference files and other data, so you may want to use an app cleaner, like MacKeeper, to remove all traces of an application.
  • 🧹 Clear Cache Files and Temporary Files: Cache and temporary files can accumulate over time and take up disk space. Use a tool like MacKeeper to help safely clear the cache on your Mac. Here’s how:
    1. Download and install MacKeeper on your Mac.
    2. Once done, open MacKeeper and select Safe Cleanup in the left sidebar.
click safe cleanup under the cleaning section
  1. Click Start Scan.
click start scan in safe cleanup
  1. Select files from the scan results to remove unnecessary cache items from your system. You can also click the Check All checkbox.
select junk files to remove or click check all
  1. Click Clean Junk Files.
tap clean junk files
  1. You will receive confirmation that the cleaning process has been completed successfully. Click Rescan to scan your Mac again.
click rescan in safe cleanup 2
  • ☁️ Store in iCloud: If you have an iCloud account, you can store files in the cloud rather than on your local hard drive. Be aware that this will consume your iCloud storage space.
  • 📧 Reduce Mail Attachment Size: If you use the Mail app and have many emails with attachments, those attachments can take up disk space. You can delete old emails or save the attachments elsewhere and remove them from the Mail app.
  • 🌐 Empty Browser Cache: If you use a web browser frequently, it can accumulate cache files. Clear your browser cache on Mac occasionally to free up disk space.
  • 💽 Move Files to External Storage: If you have an external hard drive or flash drive, you can move large files, such as videos or backup files, to the external drive to free up space on your Mac.
  • 🔍 Re-index Spotlight: If your Mac’s disk space is being reported inaccurately, it may be due to a corrupted Spotlight index. You can re-index Spotlight by going to System Settings > Siri & Spotlight > Spotlight Privacy, adding your hard drive to the list, and removing it.

8. Reset SMC

The System Management Controller (SMC) manages low-level functions. If it malfunctions, it can cause various issues, including a frozen cursor. You can reset the SMC on your Mac easily, but the steps differ depending on the type of your Mac.

Below, I’ve shared the steps for MacBooks with removable and non-removable batteries.

Steps for MacBooks With a Non-Removable Battery

  1. Shut down your MacBook.
click the apple icon and select shut down
  1. Press Shift ⇧ + Control ^ + Option keys and the power button simultaneously. Hold these keys and the power button for 10 seconds.
macbook air power shift control option keys
  1. Release the keys and power button, then press the power button again to turn on your MacBook.

Steps for MacBooks With a Removable Battery

  1. Shut down the MacBook and disconnect the battery.
remove macs battery
  1. Press and hold the power button for 5 seconds.
press and hold the power button on your mac
  1. Reconnect the battery and press the power button to turn on the MacBook.
reinstall macs battery 1

9. Reset NVRAM

The Non-Volatile Random-Access Memory (NVRAM) stores specific settings. Resetting it can solve a plethora of minor issues, including cursor problems. While you don’t need to reset the NVRAM on Macs with Apple Silicon, you can follow these steps to reset the NVRAM on your Mac with an Intel processor:

  1. Restart your Mac.
click the apple icon and select restart
  1. Immediately press and hold the Option ⌥ + Command ⌘ + P + R keys for 20 seconds.
macbook air option command p r keys
  1. Release the keys, allowing the Mac to continue booting.

10. Run a Virus Scan

Malware or viruses can degrade system performance. Regularly scanning and removing them is crucial for optimal Mac health. While Mac has built-in antivirus features, it’s best to use third-party software, like MacKeeper, to keep your Mac protected 24/7.

Here’s how to run a virus scan on your Mac using MacKeeper:

  1. Download and install MacKeeper.
  2. Launch MacKeeper and navigate to the Antivirus tab in the left sidebar.
click antivirus under the security section
  1. Initiate an instant virus scan by clicking the Start Scan button.
click start scan in mackeeper antivirus
  1. If any viruses are detected during the scan, click the Fix Items button to resolve the issues.
  2. If your system is threat-free, you’ll see a No threats found message. You can tap the Restart button to run the scan again.
no threats found in mackeeper antivirus
  1. Enable real-time antivirus protection to safeguard your Mac from future threats by clicking the Enable button.
click enable to allow real time protection

Once you have configured your security settings, MacKeeper will continue to operate in the background, diligently scanning for threats and actively blocking any malicious activity.

What Else Can MacKeeper Do?

Besides getting rid of duplicate files, deleting cache, running a virus scan, and removing login items, MacKeeper can help delete unwanted apps, optimize your Mac’s storage, and block websites on your Mac. Learn more about its features in my detailed Mackeeper review.

What to Do If Your MacBook Cursor Is Frozen on Startup?

If your MacBook’s cursor is frozen on startup, it can indicate various issues, ranging from software glitches to hardware problems. Here are some steps you can take to address the issue:

1. Boot Into Safe Mode

Starting your MacBook in Safe Mode can help you troubleshoot issues related to your system, including trackpad glitches. It loads only essential software, which can often bypass glitches causing the freeze.

Here’s how to boot your Mac into Safe Mode:

Apple Silicon Macs

  1. Click the Apple icon and choose Shut Down from the drop-down menu.
click the apple icon and select shut down
  1. Wait for your Mac to shut down completely, and press the Power button to turn it on.
press and hold the power button on your mac
  1. Keep holding the Power button until you see the Loading startup options screen.
loading startup options screen on mac
  1. Select a volume from the options.
select a volume
  1. Press and hold the Shift ⇧ key and click Continue in Safe Mode.
macbook air shift key
  1. Your Mac will restart automatically, and you will see Safe Boot in the menu bar when the login screen appears.
safe boot mode on mac

Intel-Based Macs

  1. Restart or turn on your Mac and press and hold the Shift ⇧ key immediately.
macbook air shift key
  1. Keep holding the Shift ⇧ key until you see the login screen.
  2. Release the Shift ⇧ key and log in to your Mac.
  3. You’ll see Safe Boot in the menu bar on your first or second login window.
safe boot mode on mac

2. Boot in Recovery Mode and Repair Disk

Sometimes disk errors can cause startup problems. Booting in Recovery Mode allows you to use Disk Utility to check and repair these errors.

Here’s how to boot your Mac into Recovery Mode:

Intel-Based Macs

  1. Make sure your Mac is turned off by clicking the Apple menu in the top-left corner of the screen and selecting Shut Down.
click the apple icon and select shut down
  1. Press the power button to turn on your Mac.
press and hold the power button on your mac
  1. Wait for the startup chime, then immediately press and hold the Command ⌘ + R keys on your keyboard until the Apple logo appears on the screen. It indicates your Mac is booting into Recovery Mode.
press Command R
  1. The window provides a range of utilities to troubleshoot and repair your Mac. You can select the utility you want to use from the macOS Utilities window to troubleshoot and repair your Mac.

Apple Silicon Macs

  1. Shut down your Mac by choosing the Apple menu > Shut Down.
click the apple icon and select shut down
  1. Press the power button until you see Loading startup options.
loading startup options screen on mac
  1. Click Options, then click Continue.
click options on startup options page
  1. Select your language, then click Next.
  2. Click Utilities > Startup Security Utility.
  3. Enter your administrator password, and click OK.
  4. Select Full Security under Startup Security, then click Restart.
  5. Press the power button until you see Loading startup options again.
  6. Click Options, then click Continue to boot Mac into Recovery Mode.

3. Run Apple Diagnostics

Running Apple Diagnostics is a tool that can help you identify hardware issues on your Mac. While it doesn’t directly fix a frozen cursor, it can provide insights into possible hardware issues that could be causing the problem.

If you’ve tried several software-based solutions for a frozen cursor and nothing seems to work, running Apple Diagnostics can help determine if there’s a hardware issue. Issues with components such as the trackpad, motherboard, or even RAM can cause cursor-related problems.

Here’s how to run Apple Diagnostics on Mac.

4. Reinstall macOS

Reinstalling macOS is a more drastic step, often considered a last resort, to resolve persistent issues like a frozen cursor.

A frozen cursor can be due to corrupted system files, software conflicts, or a problematic update. Reinstalling macOS refreshes the system files, resolves conflicts, and removes problematic updates, potentially fixing the cursor issue.

Here’s how to reinstall macOS on your Mac.

How to Fix Your Trackpad Cursor When It Dances Around

A “dancing” or erratic trackpad cursor can be infuriating and disrupt your workflow. If your cursor seems to move around randomly or performs unexpected clicks, here are some steps you can take to address the problem:

1. Clean Your Trackpad

Often, the simplest solution can be the most effective. Oils, dust, or other debris can interfere with the trackpad’s sensors.

  1. Turn off your MacBook.
  2. Use a soft, lint-free cloth to wipe the trackpad’s surface gently.
cleaning mac with a lint free cloth
  1. For more stubborn residue, lightly dampen the cloth with water (avoid using excess moisture).

2. Disconnect External Devices

Disconnect External Devices from Your Mac

External peripherals such as USB mice or other input devices can sometimes cause conflicts with the trackpad on a MacBook. It’s not uncommon for these devices to interfere with the trackpad’s functionality and create problems like unresponsiveness or erratic cursor movement.

To resolve these issues, disconnect all external devices from your MacBook. Once you have done this, restart your MacBook to ensure any lingering conflicts have been resolved.

After the restart, check to see if the problem with the trackpad persists. If it does, the issue is likely unrelated to external devices and may require further troubleshooting.

3. Update macOS and Drivers

Outdated software or drivers can cause hardware malfunctions, including erratic trackpad behavior on a MacBook. Keeping your macOS operating system and drivers up-to-date is essential for optimal performance and functionality.

Updates often include bug fixes, improvements, and patches for known issues that may affect your computer’s trackpad and other components. So, regularly check for updates and install them promptly.

4. Check for Software Conflicts

Certain applications, particularly those that interact with mouse or trackpad inputs, can inadvertently interfere with the cursor’s movement or responsiveness. This can manifest as unresponsiveness, sudden jumps, or other erratic behavior.

If you have recently installed any new software or applications on your MacBook, it is worth considering whether these might be causing the issue. Temporarily disable or uninstall any such applications, and restart your MacBook to clear any lingering effects.

Once your computer has rebooted, check to see if the cursor behavior has improved.

5. Check for Physical Damage

Check for Physical Damage on Mac Trackpad

If your trackpad is acting up, visually inspect the trackpad itself, as well as the surrounding areas, for any signs of damage or warping. Such damage may include cracks, dents, or other visible deformities that could impact the trackpad’s functionality.

If you suspect that physical damage is the culprit, it is highly recommended that you consult Apple Support or an authorized service provider for further assessment and repair.

Attempting to fix physical damage on your own may void warranties and potentially cause further harm to your device.

How to Fix a Disappearing Cursor on Mac

A disappearing cursor can be frustrating, hindering you from efficiently navigating or working on your computer. If your cursor suddenly disappears or becomes invisible, here are some steps you can take to bring it back:

  1. Move the mouse or swipe on the trackpad: Sometimes, the cursor might just be off the screen. Move the mouse or swipe on the trackpad in any direction to see if it reappears.
  2. Increase cursor size: Go to Apple Menu > System Settings > Accessibility > Display and use the Pointer size slider to increase the size of your cursor. This might make it easier to spot if it’s not clearly visible.
drag the pointer size slider 1
  1. Shake the mouse or swipe quickly on the trackpad: In recent macOS versions, shaking the mouse or swiping quickly on the trackpad makes the cursor temporarily larger, making it easier to locate.
  2. Check for software updates: Sometimes, a macOS update or a third-party software update might fix bugs that cause the cursor to disappear. Go to Apple Menu > System Settings > General > Software Update to check for updates.
click general and select software update
  1. Disable/Enable Shake mouse pointer to locate: Go to Apple Menu > System Settings > Accessibility > Display and toggle the Shake mouse pointer to locate option off and then on again. This can sometimes reset the feature and make the cursor reappear.
toggle the shake mouse pointer to locate option
  1. Restart your Mac: Sometimes, a simple restart can solve the issue. Go to Apple Menu > Restart to restart your Mac.
click the apple icon and select restart
  1. Check for third-party software interference: Third-party software, especially mouse or trackpad customization tools, might cause the cursor to disappear. Try disabling or uninstalling any such software and check if the cursor reappears.
  2. Check for hardware issues: If none of the above solutions work, there might be a hardware issue with your mouse or trackpad. Try using a different mouse, or if you’re using a MacBook, try using an external mouse to see if the issue persists.

If you’ve tried these solutions and the cursor still disappears, you may want to contact Apple Support or visit an Apple Store for further assistance.

Fix Your Mac’s Frozen Cursor and Get Clicking

Now that you know how to fix a frozen Mac cursor, you can get back to typing and clicking without interference. If you want to learn more about cursors and trackpads, here are a few guides to get you started:

Frequently Asked Questions

  1. How do I unfreeze my cursor on my Mac?

    To unfreeze your Mac cursor, try moving your mouse or swiping your trackpad. Increase cursor size in Accessibility settings, shake your mouse, or swipe the trackpad quickly. Update your software, reset the SMC, restart your Mac or boot in Safe Mode. Check for third-party software interference or hardware issues.

  2. Why my Mac cursor frozen and I can’t click anything?

    Your Mac cursor may be frozen and you can’t click anything due to software conflicts, outdated drivers, or operating system bugs. Additionally, hardware issues with your mouse or trackpad could cause freezing. Try moving the mouse, increasing cursor size, checking for updates, resetting the SMC, or restarting your Mac to resolve this issue.

  3. What to do if you can’t click anyting on MacBook?

    If you can’t click anything on your MacBook, try restarting it. If the issue persists, check for macOS updates or third-party software conflicts. Ensure the trackpad or mouse is functioning properly. Resetting the SMC or PRAM may also help. If none of these solutions work, contact Apple Support.

  4. Can a faulty mouse or trackpad cause the cursor to freeze?

    Yes, a faulty mouse or trackpad can cause the cursor to freeze on a Mac. Hardware issues such as a damaged mouse, trackpad, or their connections can disrupt cursor movement. Testing with an alternative mouse or trackpad can help identify if the issue is hardware-related.

Hashir Ibrahim


I'm Hashir, a tech journalist with a decade of experience. My work has been featured in some of the top tech publications like MakeUseOf and MakeTechEasier. I have a bachelor's degree in IT, a master's in cybersecurity, and extensive knowledge of Apple hardware, specifically MacBooks. As the senior writer at MacBook Journal, I write in depth guides that help you solve any issues you have with your mac and unbiased reviews that help you make the right buying decisions.



Hi there! I'm Ojash, a tech journalist with over a decade of experience in the industry. I've had the privilege of contributing to some of the world's largest tech publications, making my mark as a respected Mac expert. My passion lies in exploring, using, and writing about MacBooks, and I enjoy sharing my expertise to help others make informed decisions and get the most out of their MacBook experience. Join me as we delve into the fascinating world of MacBooks together!

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