I just got my new MacBook Pro and I was thinking about how to use it as a wallet.
With the touchpad on, I can swipe to lock a phone or a document, unlock a car, or access other services on my Mac.
But what if I want to use my Mac to perform a simple task?
How would I be able to access those services without the use of a fingerprint?
It turns out the fingerprint scanner isn’t the only security feature Apple is adding to the MacBook Pro.
I recently found out that Apple is also planning to add an additional security layer to the system to help keep your privacy and security at the forefront of your device.
That layer will be called Secure Boot.
And while Apple has long supported the idea of Secure Boot, the company has been quietly working on a feature to support it.
“We are introducing Secure Boot to MacBook Pro in the coming months,” wrote Apple in an email to MacRumors.
“With Secure Boot we are introducing a new layer of security that will make your Mac more secure.
We will also be introducing additional capabilities to make Secure Boot more effective and reliable.”
Secure Boot is a way of protecting the system from unauthorized access to data and applications, such as data stored on the hard drive.
It allows users to boot from their system, install a software update to the OS, and perform other operations.
But while it does allow for some extra security, it also makes it more difficult to recover from a system crash if an attacker tries to boot the system with a different OS than the one they are using.
That’s because Secure Boot relies on the hardware on your MacBook to boot properly.
The MacBook Pro’s processor is capable of booting macOS, and the rest of the system can boot a different operating system from the hard disk, the storage, or a different USB-hosted device.
But the MacBook doesn’t have a hardware driver that would allow the system and its boot loader to talk to each other.
The reason Secure Boot requires hardware drivers is that a hardware vendor is required to support the OS when it is booted by the system.
When the system is booted, the boot loader sends a command to the operating system, telling it what type of hardware to use.
“The operating system provides its own hardware driver for booting the OS,” explains Scott Atkin, Apple’s senior director of the Mac platform group, in an interview with Ars.
“So we can boot the OS from the host, or from the USB host, but the boot driver is not supplied by the OS.
So the OS doesn’t know it’s going to be booting from the hardware.
That means that it’s insecure.
It can’t tell the OS to not use a certain type of drive.
And so the OS can’t recover from that.
And this means that you can’t have an OS with secure boot enabled.
You can’t say, ‘We’re going to boot a Linux kernel.
You should boot from a USB drive.’
That wouldn’t work.”
The Secure Boot mechanism can be a powerful security tool for Macs, but it’s only one of many security features Apple plans to add to the Mac in the upcoming months.
The company also plans to support Secure Boot with other operating systems in the future.
“In the future we’ll be adding new capabilities to secure boot for OS X, for iOS, for OS 10, for the new MacBook,” Atkin said.
“And we’ll probably add the Secure Boot functionality to the latest Macs in 2018.”