Apple’s Mac Pro computer, not to be confused with the “Macbook Pro”, was originally introduced in August 2006. This desktop computer is typically used as a high-end workstation or server. The Mac Pro is the most powerful computer that Apple offers. It is the high-end model of the three desktop computers available in the Mac lineup, the other two desktop computers being the iMac and Mac Mini.
MacPC Market does not typically keep an inventory of the Mac Pro for sale. However, we encourage you to contact us if you are interested in purchasing a used/refurbished Mac Pro. We will work with you to custom configure a Used Mac Pro to meet your needs. We also specialize in assisting current owners of older models of Mac Pro, especially those prior to 2013, in upgrading their video cards, hard drives, and RAM. We have seen remarkable performance gains with Solid State Drive upgrades.
Are you ready to purchase a Mac Pro from MacPC Market? Do you have additional questions? Come by and see us, give us a call, or send us a message.
The first-generation Mac Pro has an aluminum rectangular tower case. All models of the Mac Pro use Intel’s Xeon processors. The first generation Mac Pro was produced with several differerent processor configurations, with multiple cores: four cores (two 2-core Xeon processors, or one 4-core Xeon processor), eight cores (two 4-core processors) or twelve cores (two 6-core processors). The Mac Pro can be equipped with up to four hard-drives. It also has four PCI slots: two PCI Express 2.0 x16 slots, and Two PCI Express x4 slots (either 1x or 2x depending on the model year).
The second-generation design of Mac Pro was released in 2013. The redesigned Mac Pro is considerably smaller than the previous generation. It is also much lighter weighing in at around 11 pounds. The machine supports one Xeon CPU with up to 12 cores and numerous other changes/enhancements. You won’t mistake the newest generation Mac Pro models for earlier generation. The 2nd Generation features a compact dark gray, glossy cylinder design that is considerably smaller but has limited internal expansion when compared to the first-generation.