Apple’s macOS 12 Monterey has launched in the last week of October, but it has shown several problems for some of its releases, appearing to those that have the T2 chips from the company. It was said that the flaw may have compromised the computer, but the company has already worked on a fix regarding this release.
According to tech influencer Rene Ritchie, a statement from Apple that was released internally has addressed the issue of the macOS 12 Monterey as it first brought problems to the computers. The issue has affected a lot of users because of its “new release bugs” and has caused different problems to their Macs.
The issue was fixed now, and while it was not reiterated by Apple with regards to its announcement, the bugs that were initially seen are now out of the picture. Users are said to experience better integration now, as per Apple. However, if any problem was to be experienced by users, they needed to bring their computers to service, says the Cupertino giant.
According to Engadget, the flaws of the macOS 12 Monterey have affected the Intel-based Macs more than the present chip and later releases. It has caused the “bricking” problem that the computer has suffered from, with regards to this release by the company.
It also presented other bug issues that affected the use of the computer overall.
Apple’s macOS: Monterey vs. Big Sur
Apple’s macOS is one of the top regarded computer operating systems on the platform and industry now, but the Monterey release has not been that much of a success for the public, with a lot comparing it to the Big Sur. 2020’s macOS Big Sur was a massive success, and it has been one of the top regarded releases of computer software in a long-time.
Big Sur was the transition from Intel-based Macs to the M1 Silicon Chip that was designed and made by Apple, something that went away from the T2 security chips and other components from previous releases. The transition needed the Rosetta software as developers were not yet ready for its change, but Big Sur has shown massive promise in the software’s release.
The Monterey has not done the same, and its transition from the old operating system was not as smooth as expected, particularly those with pre-M1 Macs from the company. The fix now took care of things, but it seems that service may be needed for some, especially those that have shown further damage than what was originally conceived.