Brainy

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Overview of the users: i. Mac User………………………... [1] ii. Windows 7 User..………...…….. [2] Introduction: i. Mac OS X…………………………………. [3] ii. Windows 7…..……………………………. [4] Specification of Hardware & Software…………………….. [5-8] Analysis of Hardware & Software………………………..... [9-12] Conclusion………………………………………………….. [13]

Overview of “MAC OS X” User

Since the software built into every Mac is created by the same company that makes the Mac, you get a fully integrated system in which everything works together perfectly. OS X works with the processor in your Mac to deliver the best possible performance. It works with the Multi-Touch trackpad in Mac notebooks so they feel natural to use. Power Nap takes advantage of the Mac hardware to keep the entire system up to date while it sleeps.1 And OS X gives you a long battery life by working with the computer’s built-in sensors to dim the screen in low-light conditions and even regulating processor activity between keystrokes. From the desktop you see when you start up your Mac to the applications you use every day, everything is designed to be easy and intuitive. And it all makes perfect sense, especially if you have an iPad, iPhone or iPod touch. The desktop is clean and simple. It takes one click to open an app and a few more to buy, download and install new apps from the Mac App Store. On a Mac, it’s easy to find, share and do just about everything. And a Mac does so many things automatically; sometimes you don’t have to do anything at all. Making powerful things simple requires some seriously advanced technologies. OS X is loaded with them. It’s built on a rock-solid, time-tested UNIX foundation that provides unparalleled stability and industry-leading support for Internet standards. And the incredible graphics performance in OS X allows applications like Aperture and Final Cut Pro to give you unprecedented photo and video editing capabilities. OS X is engineered to take advantage of the latest technologies in every Mac.

Overview of “Windows 7” User

Could Windows 7 accomplish everything that's expected of it? Probably not, but it makes a damn good attempt. We've tested the gold master, the final version going out on October 22. Upgrade without trepidation, people. With excitement, even. Windows 7 is not quite a "Vista service pack." It does share a lot of the core tech, and was clearly designed to fix nearly every bad thing anyone said about Vista. What that means is that Windows 7 is what Vista should have been in the public eye, a solid OS with plenty of modern eye candy that mostly succeeds in taking Windows usability into the 21st century but it doesn't daringly innovate or push boundaries or smash down walls or whatever verb meets solid object metaphor you want to use, because it had a specific set of obligations to meet, courtesy of its forebear. That said, if you're coming from Windows XP, Windows 7 will totally feel like a revelation from the glossy future for some users. Windows 7 is the biggest step forward in usability since Windows 95. In fact, over half of what makes it better than Vista boils down to user interface improvements and enhancements, not so much actual new features. It's what people said they wanted out of Windows. It’s solid, more nimble and the easiest, prettiest Windows yet. There's always a chance this won't be a huge hit come October, given the economy and the state of the PC industry, but it's exactly what Microsoft needs right now. Something people can grab without fear. Windows 7 is enough for people to finally abandon Windows XP are questions that nobody has the answers to right now.

Introduction: MAC OS X

OS X is originally Mac OS X is a series of Unix-based graphical interface operating systems developed, marketed, and sold by Apple Inc. It is designed to run...
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