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Sell My Apple Laptop

If you’re looking to sell your Apple laptop, whether it’s a standard Macbook, Macbook Air or Macbook Pro, we will make you a genuine offer. All of our services come with a free courier service via UPS, same day payments and the option to have your sensitive information removed with our military grade permanent data removal tools.

If you would like to see how much we will offer you for your device then simply let us know the make and model of the laptop in the search box above or, alternatively, find it within the list below.


About Apple

Apple have been innovators in the computing and technology industries for almost as long as computing has been an industry that the general public care about. In fact, they were present within the industry so early that the Apple I didn’t even come with a keyboard, monitor or case! For a grand total of $666.66, which would be more than $2,700 “in todays money”, buyers would get their hands on a circuit board that acted as the CPU, RAM and what was considered to the be GPU at the time.

From these humble beginnings, Apple would progress over the next 7 years into one of the worlds most influential PC vendors. Despite the commercial failings of the Apple’s initial follow up machines, the Apple II, III and Lisa, they would eventually see some serious success again with the launch of the Macintosh. The Macintosh featured a graphical user interface (GUI), which had originally debuted on the Apple Lisa, a floppy drive and various other technological advancements that made it not only accessible but also attractive to the masses. Perhaps the most important feature was the mouse, which again had debuted on the Apple Lisa. However, this was a greatly improved piece of hardware that used a rubber ball as a result of the extensive feedback that Apple received from their users.

In 1989, Apple had their first crack at the mobile computing industry, in the form of the Apple Portable – which wasn’t really that portable, if we’re honest! The computer weighed in at a stunning 7.5kg, which is big by anyones standards. However, a large majority of its weight could be attributed to the battery, which allowed for upto 12 hours of usage before needing to be charged.

Two years later, Apple made a more realistic effort in the form of the Powerbook series. There were three models released; the 100, 140 and 170. All of this had happened during the absence of Steve Jobs, who had lead the company since its inception to the position it was in now. Jobs had resigned after a series of disagreements with the CEO that he had previously appointed, John Sculley – previously of Pepsi.

From here on though, it was all downhill. Apple fell into freefall, which saw many changes to both the company and its management team. During the acquisition of NeXT, Steve Jobs rejoined Apple in a consultancy role. Following end of Gil Amelio’s tenure as CEO of Apple, Jobs was made the interim CEO – a position that would later become permanent.

The next 10 years held a series of successes for the company, as it released the iMac, iPod, iTunes and iPhone. This period also saw the company shift their attention from not only supplying desktop and laptop computers but also placing a very strong emphasis on consumer electronics. Apple have remained true to their intentions with the continuing success of the iPhone, iPad and the launch of the Apple Watch.


Apple: Interesting Facts

  • In 1997 the CEO of Dell, Michael Dell, said that if he owned Apple he would shut it down and give the money back to shareholders. In 2006, Apple’s market cap exceeded Dell’s.

  • The App Store was completing over $1m worth of transactions within its first month of business.

  • In 2012 Apple became the most valuable company in history, with a market cap of $620 billion.

  • Apple make new employee’s work on fake products and projects, until they have proven themselves to be trustworthy.

  • Microsoft weren’t the first big PC company to move into games consoles with their Xbox. Apple had the Pippin in 1995, it was just such a spectacular failure that nobody ever heard about it.

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