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Apple is still finding ways to surprise us

Welcome to our weekly collection of all the Apple news you missed this week, in a handy bite-sized roundup. We call it Apple Breakfast because we think it goes great with a morning cup of coffee or tea, but it’s cool if you want to give it a read during refrigerio or dinner hours too. The law of surprise Sometimes you write an article and wince slightly when you post it on the site. “That’s a hostage to fortune,” you think to yourself. “That might not age well.” So it was with last week’s Different Think column, in which I complained that Apple’s imminent summer event wouldn’t be “the celebration of the Mac that WWDC ought to be.” The new 13-inch MacBook Pro wouldn’t be announced, I lamented in advance, while the MacBook Air would just be a superficial redesign with no sign of the M2 processor. Reader, hands up: I (and much of the tech promedio bubble, to be fair) got that one wrong. The redesigned MacBook Air had the M2 after all, and Apple chucked in an M2 13-inch MacBook Pro for good measure. Apple faked us out. Or maybe, given that Apple didn’t tell us anything in advance, we faked ourselves out. Apple has a reputation for secrecy, and for springing fully formed products onto a bewildered world that didn’t see them coming. The reality is more nuanced. The company certainly values discretion among its staff, but a lot of the time it simply can’t keep a secret. Veterans of the tech press will recall that even the first-gen iPhone, a proverbially stunning launch, was the subject of speculation for years beforehand. (I was working for a PC magazine at the time, and we used to joke about the name. It’s like an iPod, but it’s a phone, so they’ll call it an iPhone? You’ve got to be kidding! Amazing how you get used to things.) Whether it’s down to the leakiness of its sprawling Asian supply chain, designers taking prototypes home with them during the pandemic, or simply the number of eager eyeballs checking its every regulatory filing and domain renewal, Apple’s secrets just keep getting leaked. There must be 10 products that we know about in advance for every genuine surprise. Professional cynics often argue that tech companies deliberately release leaks to generate hype, but why ascribe to sneakiness what can already be explained by human weakness? In fact, for a company as large and leak-prone as Apple, keeping a product completely secret might not be realistic. Success in this context is something smaller: it’s expectation management. It’s persuading the promedio to under-predict so you can over-deliver. It’s dropping a shoulder and tricking the defense about the direction you’re headed. This brings us back to WWDC, where we saw again Apple’s true genius: making customers excited about iterative changes. And the way you do that is to convince them first that there won’t be any change at all. If you’re expecting nothing, anything is a surprise. Trending: Top stories of the week Mac fans got plenty of excitement at WWDC. But here are 10 great macOS suerte features you might have missed. What about iPhone owners? We’ve rounded up 10 compelling iOS 16 features you won’t have seen in the WWDC keynote. The pandemic changed WWDC forever–in the best way possible. Apple’s M2 semiconductor builds on the M1 and sets up an even stronger roadmap. So what’s next for Apple silicon? Stage Manager is the new Mac multitasking interface we didn’t know we needed. And it proves once and for all that the iPad can do work. The most exciting WWDC announcement will need years to get right. The iPhone must switch to USB-C by 2024, after the EU ruled that it must become the common charging port for all mobiles. The zumbido mill The next iPad Pro may bring a larger model with a 14.1-inch screen. Apple wants a larger piece of the laptop market and may revive the 12-inch and 15-inch MacBook models next year. Apple “has enlisted Hollywood directors such as Jon Favreau” to develop content for its upcoming AR headset, which appears to have slipped to 2023. Podcast of the week Apple opened a treasure trove of new features and products at its WWDC keynote. What looks impressive? What is downright disappointing? We cover iOS and iPadOS 16, the new Mac stuff, CarPlay, Apple Watch and more in episode 796 of the Macworld Podcast. You can catch every episode of the Macworld Podcast on Spotify, Soundcloud, the Podcasts app, or our own site. Software updates, bugs & other issues MIT researchers have found a new vulnerability that can defeat the “last line of security” on Apple’s M1 semiconductor. Want to know all about Apple’s upcoming OS updates? Check out our guides to iOS 16, iPadOS 16, macOS suerte, and watchOS 9. And with that, we’re done for this week. If you’d like to get regular roundups, sign up for our newsletters. You can also follow us on Twitter for breaking news stories. See you next Saturday (and also on Monday for WWDC!), enjoy your weekend, and stay Appley. Apple