Trending December 2023 # Project Azalea: A $10 Billion Apple Mobile Chip Plant # Suggested January 2024 # Top 17 Popular

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Currently, all of Apple’s in-house designed A-series processors are being built exclusively by Samsung in its $14 billion chip plant in Austin, Texas.

But what if Tim Cook and his newly-minted chief of Technologies and long-time hardware expert Bob Mansfield have a radical solution in mind? A report Wednesday has it that the California firm could be seeking to invest up to ten billion dollars into a dedicated chip fab in New York, presumably in order to take control of its silicon destiny…

Larry Rulison, writing for the Albany Times Union (emphasis mine)

Since the fall, consultants representing a major high-tech manufacturer have been pitching New York economic development officials a plan for a 3.2 million-square-foot production facility that would likely cost as much as $10 billion to build.

Sites under consideration include Luther Forest Technology Campus in Malta, which is already home to a $4.6 billion computer chip factory, and a site in Oneida County next to SUNY IT.

Asked whether the Apple speculation was true, Governor Andrew Cuomo replied:

Well, we’re shopping a lot of different companies at any given time. Apple has a lot of competition, obviously, for their location. I don’t think that they’re anywhere yet in the decision-making.

The author notes that consulting firm Deloitte is conducting an international search for a suitable site for the facility for an unknown client. Even state and local officials are said to have been bound by strict non-disclosure agreements.

The fourth-gen iPad’s A6X chip under a microscope, courtesy of Chipworks.

The fourth-gen iPad’s A6X chip under a microscope, courtesy of Chipworks.

He thinks that “whoever is behind Project Azalea wants to build the mega factory to satisfy Apple”.

There are two possible candidates.

Firstly, there is Foxconn, the world’s largest product assembler, a likely partner in Apple’s $100 million investment in bringing some of Mac manufacturing back home from China, where all Apple gadgets are being put together.

Foxconn CEO Terry Gou co-owns Sharp’s sophisticated IGZO display plant in Osaka, Japan.

He said back in June:

I invested in the Sakai 10th generation plant in my own name because some investors were concerned about investing in panels, that it might not be a good business.

The Sakai plant has an exclusive agreement with Corning on large panel supply; so our competitors won’t be able to secure any glass even if they want it.

And with all the talk surrounding a possible Apple-branded TV set, it’s easily conceivable that the two firms are building a display plant in the US for future television sets.

That “some LCD panel factories in Japan have cost nearly $10 billion to build” supports this notion.

Then there is Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company (TSMC).

Samsung’s Austin plant, where all of Apple’s iPhone and iPad processors are being fabbed.

Samsung’s Austin plant, where all of Apple’s iPhone and iPad processors are being fabbed.

We know Apple is eyeing the Hsinchu, Taiwan-headquartered semiconductor foundry as a possible candidate that could replace Samsung for mobile chips. Plans are apparently accelerating to begin making chips on TSMC’s 28-nanometer technology as early as the second half of next year.

We know TSMC refused Apple’s $1 billion dollar in exchange for exclusive access to its production output because the foundry didn’t want to upset its other major clients, namely Nvidia and Broadcom.

And, we also know that TSMC CEO Morris Chang is considering single-customer wafer fabs as some orders are so large they need their own dedicated fabs.

Taking it all in, it’s fairly safe to say there’s a reasonable likelihood of Apple considering a major investment into a dedicated manufacturing facility run by TSMC. It would get to churn out north of 200 million mobile chips Apple needs each year.

More importantly, the company could totally control the facility to ensure none of the newly developed technologies fall into wrong hands.

It could be a pipedream as running a semiconductor plant has enormous risks attached to it, but Mansfield & Co. “have some very ambitious plans”, per Tim Cook. Indeed, all Apple needs to further distance itself from Samsung and take total control over the engine of the iPhone and iPad is a chip plant of its own.

With $121 billion in cash, more than a thousand engineers strong silicon and wireless division and willingness to take bold bets, the iPhone maker certainly has resources to pull such a major brain transplant.

Does that sound like a viable possibility to you?

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Video Editing On The Apple M1 Chip: Lessons Learned

They say you shouldn’t be an early adopter because you’re paying to be a beta tester for the company that makes the product. However, that doesn’t apply to us! We’re here to try stuff from the Apple universe so that you don’t have to. 

As such, the release of the Apple M1 processor is perhaps the biggest chance to be crash test dummies we’ve had in recent memory. We’ve managed to get our hands on an M1 MacBook Pro 13 and have completely replaced our video editing computer with it. 

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This could have been a very bad idea and the road has admittedly been bumpy. However, the transition was largely a success and we’ve learned some important lessons along the way, which means we can now share them with you.

Some Background on Our YouTube Journey

In case you didn’t know, Switching To Mac is part of a family of publications including Online Tech Tips and Help Desk Geek. In April of 2023, Online Tech Tips launched a YouTube channel, which has recently passed the first milestone of 1000 subscribers! 

We’ve now released more than 70 videos in total and are reaching nearly 100,000 views each month. So if you’d like a weekly dose of technology tips (including Mac content!) then why not subscribe? 

With that shameless plug out of the way, the most recent part of this journey involved purchasing an M1 MacBook Pro and switching from a Windows machine to a macOS workflow. This wasn’t a small decision, but we had more than a few reasons for doing it!

Why Make the Change to M1 MacBook Pro?

In a word: stability. The Windows computer we’d been using offered more than enough raw horsepower, but Windows itself caused constant problems. Every Windows update seemed to break something. Adobe Premiere Pro was completely unreliable on the platform.

With every GPU driver update, something else would go wrong with our renders. When you’re trying to consistently release two videos every week, this level of poor reliability becomes an issue.

We knew a macOS device would be more stable, but a MacBook Pro 16 was out of the question in terms of budget, and the Intel MacBook Pro 13 simply did not have enough power to be practical. With the M1 MacBook Pro posting benchmark scores in the same ballpark as the Intel 16” model at a fraction of the price, we saw this as an opportunity to make the switch.

It would (in theory) provide similar performance to the Windows machine we were using, but with the improved stability of macOS.

What We Gave Up for the M1

The biggest thing we had to give up by switching to the M1 was any hope of upgradability. The Windows laptop has user-upgradeable RAM, supporting as much as 32GB. It also has two NVME slots and a 2.5” SATA drive bay. In contrast, the M1 system-on-a-chip offers no way to upgrade RAM.

There were absolutely no 16GB M1 MacBooks available at the time of purchase, so we had no choice but to buy the 8GB model. In addition, we opted for the largest available SSD at the time, specifically the 512GB model.

When buying one of these M1 systems you have to buy the model that will serve your future needs today. If not, you’re looking at replacing the entire system sooner rather than later. While the SSD issue is easily solved by using external storage, at least in most cases, we were genuinely worried about only having 8GB of RAM. We’ll get to that in just a moment.

Finally, the other large sacrifice was the loss of a dedicated GPU. The Windows machine sported an Nvidia GTX 1660Ti. The custom Apple GPU in the M1 has nowhere near that amount of graphics muscle. 

Considering that modern video editing makes heavy use of GPU acceleration, that was another point of concern. Not that the M1’s GPU is a slouch. Benchmarks put it somewhere above the GTX 1050Ti. That’s not a GPU you’d want for gaming, but it’s still plenty of grunt for GPU-accelerated professional work.

We Had To Rethink RAM

Before taking the plunge and ordering an M1 MacBook Pro, we watched a lot of YouTube videos where different content creators showcase video editing performance on the machine. It’s clear that, as with iOS devices, the M1 Macs shouldn’t be compared to other architectures when it comes to memory. 

While it seems that 8GB of unified memory isn’t enough to edit 4K video in real-time, it’s no issue here. Some of the demonstrations we’ve seen have multiple 4K streams on the timeline in high-end formats.

We think the secret to why this is even possible comes down to the incredibly fast SSD and tightly integrated IO controllers. The M1 MacBooks have essentially doubled SSD read and write performance compared to the preceding Intel generation of Macs.

This means that data can be streamed in and out of memory almost instantly. Theoretically, the M1 MacBook can fill the entire 8GB of RAM in 3-4 seconds. So it should only take a fraction of a second to load video data on the timeline in and out as needed.

Consider that you can edit 4K video on an iPad Pro with only 4GB of RAM so it seems far more plausible that 8GB can accomplish this much here.

Teething Troubles and Performance

Our editing suite of choice is Adobe Premiere Pro, but as you may know, there is no M1-optimized version of the software. At least not in a final production form. Recently Adobe has released an M1-optimized beta version of the software which isn’t quite feature-complete. 

For the first week or so of editing on our M1, we used the existing Adobe version through Rosetta 2. Performance was acceptable, but there were definitely performance issues with a stuttering timeline every now and then.

Switching to the beta, we haven’t encountered any issues with missing features for our workflow. Apart from an inexplicable lack of MP3 support, that is. Switching to optimized native code, performance has been virtually flawless and more snappy than the 6-core i7 Intel machine (with twice the RAM) that we’d been using up to this point.

Third-party Support is Crucial

Our video producer uses a range of other creative software and how well these applications run has been rather hit or miss. While most non-native applications will run, we did run into a few intermittent crashes. With some more obscure applications, things just wouldn’t run.

Another issue we had was with a Razer Tartarus Pro. This one-handed keyboard is fantastic for video editing and our editor uses it as a rapid way to do common tasks. Sadly, Razer doesn’t have compatible software for macOS Big Sur, so right now it just barely works with standard keyboard remapping.

Should You Switch to the M1 for Video Editing?

If you’re a Premiere Pro user, the answer is “not yet”. While Premiere Pro runs adequately, it’s not good enough for a professional workflow. The M1-optimized version does run perfectly, but we can never recommend beta software for serious work.

Building A Vertical Farm In An Old Chicago Meatpacking Plant

Recently I had the opportunity to visit The Plant, Chicago’s first vertical farm. This claim depends on your definition of vertical farm, of course, because The Plant isn’t the sort of futuristic vegetation-filled skyscraper you might expect, and it isn’t solely agricultural. While food will be grown there, the space will also house small food-related businesses, breweries and bakeries and the like, so it might be more accurate to classify it as a “food business incubator.” Whatever you call it, The Plant is definitely an example of innovative green food production, with the ambitious goal of being net-zero energy and net-zero waste by 2023.

An anaerobic digester, the giant, mechanical version of your hippie neighbor’s backyard compost pile, will consume all of the building’s waste, as well as waste from nearby food manufacturers, and combine the materials’ carbon with hydrogen to form methane which can then be burned as a gas to power The Plant’s projects.

I went to an event at The Plant put on by a group called the “Young Aggies.” It was the sort of night that consisted mainly of standing around drinking cheap Mexican beer, eating beans and watching a documentary about colony collapse disorder, which, due to my irrational fear of bees, left me in a state of heightened anxiety for the duration of the film.

But before I watched people reenact my worst nightmares on-screen–a man brushing bees off a honeycomb with his mustache, for example–we got a tour of The Plant itself from one of the regular volunteers (The Plant’s founder, John Edel, was not present). It’s housed in an old meatpacking plant in Chicago’s Back of the Yards neighborhood, so named because it’s snuggled right up next to the old stockyards, in a creepy part of town that caused my roommate to posit that this would be a good place to lure young people with the promise of an urban agricultural event and then murder them.

A small staff of three employees and a team of volunteers have undertaken the daunting task of gutting the building and preparing it for its eventual net-zero glory. The input and output loops will all be closed, we’re told, which means byproducts that would otherwise be wasted will instead be funneled into one of the building’s many other processes.

We wandered on our tour from room to half-finished room, through sliding metal doors and past partly-demolished brick walls that look like Montresor from “The Cask of Amontillado” just gave up halfway. Not all the ghosts of the building’s former purpose had been exorcised just yet–there were still tracks on the ceiling that used to carry dangling carcasses, empty shells of smokehouses and ammonia chilling tubes in a room our tour guide informed us used to be a refrigeration space. Without any heat, in the dead of Chicago winter, it still felt like one.

The Plant Waste and Energy Diagram

From The Plant’s website, a diagram of how waste and energy will be circulated throughout the building to hopefully achieve the goal of being net-zero waste and energy

The empty concrete shells we passed through are some of the cheapest industrial space in the city. One of them will eventually be home to the New Chicago Beer Company. Boiled grains from beer production only lose 20 percent of their nutrients, so The Plant will reuse them in a variety of ways, notably feeding them into the anaerobic digester. On Jan. 19, The Plant announced that they had signed a contract with the Eisenmann Corporation to produce the anaerobic digester, which should be ready by summer 2013.

The real action on this tour was in the basement, where we got to see some of the much-discussed closed input and output loops in action. There was a hydroponics bed filled with leafy greens hooked up to tanks of tilapia referred to by our tour guide as “love nests.” The nutrients in the tilapia’s waste water get filtered out by the plants, and the fresh, clean water is sent back up to the fish. Compared to the rest of the building, the room was downright toasty (warmed by just one heating coil, we were told) and the glowing purple lights and tanks teeming with fish gave a small glimpse into what The Plant will be capable of once the rest of the building is finished in 2023.


Volunteers at The Plant have been taking apart the former meatpacking building – tearing down walls, jackhammering the floors and deconstructing old machines for scrap metal. They are committed to reusing as many of the materials as possible. On the tour, our guide tells us that in the past year, only two dumpsters of trash have left the building. Once the building is complete (a milestone scheduled to occur in 2023), the goal is for nothing to leave The Plant except food. Well, and beer.

Space For Sale

This is some of the cheapest industrial space in the city, according to our tour guide, who has been volunteering at The Plant for a year now. Some of the businesses that will be taking up residence include the New Chicago Beer Company, a bakery, a company that provides worms for composting and a maker of kombucha, or fermented tea. The tracks you see on the ceiling in this photo used to carry meat carcasses around the building. They will be left in the space, for ambiance. The Plant’s website estimates that it will create 125 jobs in Chicago’s Back of the Yards neighborhood.

Hydroponic Growing Area

This hydroponic plant bed holds leafy greens like kale, chard, lettuce and arugula, which make for ideal crops because they don’t need to be pollinated and are comfortable in the same water temperature as the tilapia (65-70 degrees Fahrenheit), whose nutrient-rich waste water is sent down to the plants from the fish holding tank. The plants sit in a combination of pea gravel and ground up coconut husk, and their roots reach down into the water to pick out the minerals they need.

Tilapia Tank

These fully grown tilapia live in one of four tanks in the basement of The Plant. Each tank holds a different age of tilapia, and these have actually grown to be bigger than market size. The fish’s waste water is full of ammonia, so bacteria that are able to digest that remove the hydrogen and form nitrite and nitrate, which are essentially fertilizer. Plants in the hydroponic growing bed on the other side of the room filter out those nutrients, leaving the water cleaner when it’s pumped back up to the fish tanks.

Purple Plants

The plants are bathed in an eerie purple glow from these LED lights overhead. The LEDs produce only red and blue light. For the light to be white, the only color that’s missing is green. However, since the plants are green, they would only reflect green light, not absorb it, so it saves electricity to only shine the red and blue lights.

Apple Mac Studio Teardown: Huge M1 Ultra Chip And Upgradable Storage

Apple Mac Studio teardown: huge M1 Ultra chip and upgradable storage

Apple’s latest is impressive under the hood.

Apple has strolled out their latest chip, the Apple M1 Ultra out to users with the brand-new Mac Studio. While they initially compared the graphics horsepower to that of an RTX 3090, these claims were unfounded. Now, we’ve got our first glimpses of the chip itself, and how big it actually is in comparison to other desktop-class chips, thanks to YouTuber Max Tech, who has disassembled the product to try and see if they can get into Apple’s case, which at first glance, looks like it can’t be pried open. But, all you need to do is leave it up to the Tech Community to find a way.

The Mac Studio itself, revealed at their Peek Performance event is incredibly powerful for the physical footprint it leaves behind, and the actual M1 Ultra SoC, which is essentially two M1 MAX chips fused together. This gives the M1 Ultra twice the amount of theoretical performance, and can only be attained right now in the Mac Studio itself, which retails for a cool $3,999 if you want the brand-new chip. This power-efficient system has some quirks under the hood though, and for professionals wanting outlook at a long-term look at the system, you might want to check out exactly what is going on under the hood of this attractive-looking, small-form-factor desktop machine aimed at content creators and professionals.

Mac Studio teardown

Source: Max Tech

To get into the Apple Mac Studio, you’ll first need to get yourself a spudger and prise the bottom ring off, from there, you’ll need security bits to get into the internal chassis, where you’ll then be able to access the internals of the system itself. It’s likely that doing this will void the warranty in your country, so be sure to know what you’re doing here, especially if you’ve never taken apart consumer electronics before.

Once open, you’ll see exposed antennae that allow for wireless communication, in addition to the speakers. The top portion of the device is a PSU, and you’ll need to remove this part of the system if you’re wanting to gain access to the rest of the system. Removing the PSU is incredibly dangerous, so don’t try that at home, kids. After you manage to get the PSU out you’ll then be able to access the back of the mainboard, with heat pipes and stickers shielding your view of the VRMs and SoC itself.

Curiously, there is an M.2 slot for storage left empty, and you can use the alternative port for extra storage, though you will need a drive that is compatible with the Mac Studio, which remains to be tested for later. From there, it’s an intense disassembly process to get to the rest of the system. We’re not sure why you’d want to venture this deep unless you were doing some significant repair work on the system itself to repair the fans or clean the heatsink.

M1 Ultra chip is almost 3x larger than a Ryzen CPU

Afer removal of the backplate of the mainboard, you’ll be able to see the gigantic M1 Ultra chip, which is one of the biggest (in size) consumer chips we’ve ever seen. However, rather unusually you’ll find that the thermal compound applied on the chip only goes across its centre, due to the thermal solution that Apple has devised, it’ll be incredibly interesting if someone’s going to manage to stuff one of these chips with a desktop PC cooling solution in a skunkworks-style build. It’s almost three times larger than your average Ryzen chip, which is incredibly impressive.

Apple Mac Studio SSD may be user-replaceable

The Apple Mac Studio has an empty NVMe slot on the board, though it’s questionable if the port might actually have room for another SSD, and whether or not that SSD will be user-replaceable, too. But, all signs point to the port allowing you to expand your storage. Until then, confirmation of whether or not this is actually possible will rest with the Mac modding community, who will surely be all-over the Mac Studio, especially because the only way to get an M1 Ultra is in the Mac Studio at the time of writing.

Where else might we see the M1 Ultra?

Due to the size of the chip, we’re pretty positive that we’re not going to be seeing this SoC in a portable machine any time soon, it’ll be incredibly difficult to design around this. But, it may spark hope for those looking for a 27-inch iMac refresh, as that’d be the perfect kind of machine that will be able to handle the size of the chip, thermals, and more for this gargantuan mammoth of an ARM-based workhorse that also promises to be more power-efficient than rival chips on the market, which may threaten any x86 manufacturers who might be wanting to flex their power muscles, as the M1 Ultra brings the core count, speed and versatility, while not being shackled to the older architecture which may not be the way forward for mass-market computing.

This is the endgame for Apple, and its plans to completely disrupt the entire home-computing industry and should put rival chip manufacturers on notice. Should they also move over to ARM? Windows on ARM is currently not a fantastic user experience, so the tried-and-true industry stalwarts might want to wait, or develop their own ARM chips in tandem with Microsoft ensuring that the experience is good over on the OS.

This might be the last M1 variant that we see, as you have to expect that Apple is preparing the next generation of their self-developed silicon. It’s going to be an interesting ride to see whether or not the rest of the industry will respond in kind to this kind of disruption. It’s not a case of if other companies will respond, but when.

The Top 10 Project Management Trends For 2011

Leadership and learning were the main themes unearthed by ESI in its Top 10 Global Project Management Trends for 2011 , a paper crafted by Ward with input from a global panel of consultants and senior executives.

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Ward et al. identified the following trends:

Leadership skills will be PMs critical success factor – “As projects get more complex, virtual and global, finishing a project on time and on budget requires PMs to demonstrate leadership skills such as critical thinking and organizational change management,” he said. “The challenge for organizations in 2011 will be to clearly define what ‘leadership’ means in the project and program management context.”

No industry will be spared from the war for PM talent – Savvy talent management and retention strategies will be essential to ward off poaching in 2011, Ward noted.

Opportunities for experienced PMs should be plentiful in India and China, countries plagued by a dearth of competent and experienced people who can manage large and complex infrastructure and IT projects. The Middle East will probably be another popular destination for PMs, he predicted. Mega-projects at the King Abdullah Economic City north of Jidda and King Abdullah Financial District on the outskirts of Riyadh are kicking into high gear.

Agile will be seen for what it is … and isn’t – “We expect to see more Agile implementations in 2011 and a greater emphasis on demonstrating ROI through Agile adoption,” he said. Ward added that organizations will need to convince project stakeholders and executives that Agile is not the next silver bullet despite what the media and vendors might claim.

Still, organizations that do Agile right, including selecting the right projects, will reap significant rewards, he said.

Experiential learning will be more the norm than the exception – ESI expects to see more reality-based learning and on-the-job training of PMs. “Learning providers will be required to send PMs back to the job from such sessions with the ability to immediately apply what they learned to their current projects,” he said. Ward noted the lecture mode is becoming dead and any training provider or university who ignores it does so at its peril.

Informal learning for PMs will gain momentum – ESI foresees more use of such learning approaches as communities of practice, various forms of social media, as well as coaching and mentoring. With millennials joining the workforce in greater numbers, organizations will witness more effective use of wikis, blogs, videos, podcasts and other methods of communication, Ward said.

Project sponsorship will become an area of focus in south Asia – Ward said the project sponsor model will be deployed more intensively in south Asia, especially in India and Bangladesh, as organizations try to accelerate their structured approach to project management.

Outsourcing will remain a risky business – Outsourcing will continue to grow in 2011 but organizations will pay more heed to its risks, he said. ESI expects that organizations will strengthen their risk management cultures and focus on adopting best practices in contract management.

PMs will team with “change partners” and use structured methods to facilitate adoption – “In 2011, we will see more organizations developing and assigning change partners (aka, change management experts) to projects to assist in the adoption of products and services created by projects,” Ward predicted. In some cases, project teams will increase their use of packaged change management methods.

– The PMP will continue to be the most popular project management credential in the world but change is slowly coming. “The value of proven experience and demonstrated competency will take on even more relevance beyond having the certification itself,” said Ward.

Apple @ Work: What Are Configuration Profiles In Mobile Device Management?

Configuration profiles are a huge part of the mobile device management experience when working with the iPad and the Mac. They are the “building blocks” of how the iPad and Mac know what restrictions or settings to have in place. If you can get the hang of this aspect of using an MDM, you’ll become a master in no time. If you are looking for how to restore a deleted Jamf profile in order to remove it, I’ll cover that at the bottom.

Configuration profiles are what gives IT managers control over a device to be able to make changes without requiring (or even allowing) end user overrides. Configuration profiles are one of the ways that Apple has continued to evolve iOS and macOS management over the years, so it’s wise to take time to get the basics down.

The Most Restrictive Profile Always Wins

One mistake I’ve run into over the years is wondering why something was disabled on an iPad when I pushed a profile that had it enabled. It was because I had multiple configuration profiles on the same device. Applying multiple profiles is certainly allowed, but the most restrictive policy will always override the other. An example of this is if one profile disables Safari, but another does not. The profile that disables Safari will override the one that didn’t.

Preloading Wi-Fi Credentials Controlling iCloud Photo Library

If you are using managed Apple IDs through Apple School Manager, you’ll know that students get 200GB of iCloud storage. You also know that devices that take HD video can take up a lot of storage. If you don’t want students to be able to use iCloud Photo Library (preserving space for Pages files and Keynote presentations), you can actually disable that inside of a configuration profile as well.

Restore a deleted Jamf profile

A few years ago, I discovered a really useful trick in Jamf Pro, and it was restoring a deleted profile. If you are coming to this article from a Google search, rest assured, the problem you are having can be solved with this trick.

I like to keep my list of configuration profiles as clean as possible. As your organization’s use of iOS grows, you’ll find that your use of configuration profiles grows. I have a few general profiles that go on all of our devices, but then I have a number of them that go on individual grades. If you are a K–12 school, you’ll certainly find this to be the case as a 2nd grade classroom will likely have different restrictions than a 10th grade one. If you are an enterprise user, you will likely have different profiles (and apps) for the sales staff than you do for the executive staff.

A trick I discovered is that even a deleted profile still exists in Jamf, but you’ll have to find it. Each configuration profile generates a unique URL.

The bold part of the text is unique to my organization, so you’ll want to replace it with your URL. The id=34 section is what you’ll want to focus on next. You will need to discover the number of the profile you deleted. Your profiles obviously start at 1 and go up from there. You can do trial and error to see which one was deleted. Once you find the one that was deleted, you’ll see a notice that this profile was deleted. Your first reaction might be to clone it, but you actually want to download it.

Once you get it downloaded, you’ll want to go back to the main configuration profiles screen and look for the Upload button. You’ll then upload it, and it’ll be assigned the same profile ID as before. You can then work with it inside of Jamf to remove or modify as needed.

Thanks to Jamf for sponsoring Apple @ Work. Jamf, the standard in Apple management, is committed to enabling IT to empower end users and bring the legendary Apple experience to businesses, education institutions and government organizations via its product portfolio.

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