Cleaning cloth for Apple devices, $19

If you are worried about cleaning your Apple products safely, now you can use Cloth An official $19 company-made value to do so.

The company released this polishing cloth after the Unleashed event in addition to its new MacBook Pro, M1 Pro and M1 Max chips, and third-generation AirPods.

The company’s branded cloth, made of non-specified non-abrasive materials, is available for purchase separately.

Other than having the company’s logo on it, it’s unclear how the cloth differs from the typical microfiber cloth that you can get for a fraction of the price.

Andrecommend The company uses a soft, lint-free cloth and avoids abrasive cloths, washcloths, paper towels, or similar items when cleaning its machines, all of which are concerns it takes away from the $19 cloth.

On its cloth product page, the company says it can clean screens on any Apple device. There is a compatibility list of iPhone, iPad, Mac, iPod touch, and Apple Watch models dating back several years.

This cloth is reminiscent of the polishing cloth required to clean an expensive Pro Display XDR screen.

Read also: Apple equips MacBook Pro with a mini LED display

Apple sells the polishing cloth separately

The Cupertino, California-based company has a history of pushing the price limits with its products and accessories.

The iPhone was the first smartphone to approach and cross the $1,000 mark. It has grown in popularity since then, leading the rest of the mobile industry to raise the price.

And in 2019, the company introduced an updated Mac Pro with a higher configuration option that costs more than $50,000. The accompanying Pro Display XDR retails for $4,999 without the stand. The Pro Stand costs an additional $999.

And if you decide to buy a new 16-inch MacBook Pro model with an M1 Max processor and 8 TB of storage, the price is more than $ 6000.

And the company’s volatile pricing doesn’t always work out. In 2015, it introduced the so-called Apple Watch Edition, a $17,000 version of the smartwatch with an 18-karat gold case. But customers were reluctant to pay that much for the technology, which quickly became obsolete.

Read also: Apple brings MagSafe 3 to the new MacBook Pro

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