Sep 10, 2019 No matter how good your battery is, everyone could use a little more battery power! Endurance is an app that helps your Mac run longer. Endurance runs in the background and when your battery level drops to a certain level, it automatically starts adjusting your settings and turning off features which use a lot of energy. Endurance increases your Mac’s battery life by removing unwanted applications and shutting down programs that suck up the maximum amount of energy. On a typical Mac notebook, this can help your Mac run for 20 per cent longer. Shop Tech21 Evo Endurance External Battery Case for Apple® iPhone® 6 and 6s Smokey/Black at Best Buy. Find low everyday prices and buy online for delivery or in.
How many times have you had your Mac die on you when you were just about to finish an ultra-important task? This week we have a long-anticipated addition to Setapp family in the form of Endurance app. Behind a tiny eternity icon hides a powerful app that helps your computer live hours longer when you really need it. Endurance by Magnetism Studios is a battery saver for Mac that is truly irreplaceable for remote workers and travelers.
How Endurance improves battery life
Let’s take a closer look at what Endurance is about. It’s a simple app that doesn’t have a Dock icon, merely a menu bar preference list. It’s installed in seconds and doesn’t take up much energy or space, running in the back of your everyday tasks until it’s time to shine.
The time to shine comes when your Mac’s battery approaches certain percentage of charge left. You can specify which one, it’s 50% by default. When Mac hits the Low Power Mode number, Endurance launches its energy-saving tools. Which are the following:
That’s pretty basic and still super efficient. Keeping the dim-lit screen can reduce your battery drain massively and win you time to finish stuff.
Monitorings Expensive Apps
Now, that might sound like Endurance is checking price lists on the Mac App Store but expensive here means energy-hungry. For instance, Chrome browser is a real monster when it comes to RAM consumption and it heavily contributes to draining your battery. You can normally view “expensive apps” in Activity Monitor or better using iStat Menus but that doesn’t give you control over these apps.
Endurance, on the other hand, is able to find and eliminate battery-draining apps by putting them to sleep when you don’t need them. So instead of checking iStat and looking for power-eaters on your own, you can have it all done for you.
Hiding background apps
This feature also puts apps to sleep but instead of focusing on the heavy ones, it kinda takes out everything that you’re not looking at right now. Simply put, all the background apps.
Slowing down processor
When you run your usual amount of helluva tasks at once, your processor can get a little carried away with power consumption and reach into overdrive. There is really no reason for it to work that hard all the time, especially when you’re at a risk of a dead battery.
What Endurance app does, in this case, is slow down the heat if task processing, which may result in a negligible decrease in speed of work but give you extra time. Pros vs cons are pretty clear in this case.
Save battery power automatically
The best part about Endurance is that all of the above can be both absolutely automatic and entirely customizable. You don’t want your screen dimmed? Uncheck it in the app’s menu and your screen will not darken in the Low Power Mode. Same goes for all the tools on the list but remember: the fewer Endurance tools you leave active during the Low Power Mode the less impact it will have on the battery life.
If you favor intelligent software, you’ll be glad to know that the question you see in the screenshot is skippable. You can set Endurance to run its tools fully independently, never asking you for permission and thus not adding to distractions. It will simply take care of your Mac’s energy consumption and battery life every time you reach the charge percent you set.
Endurance is available on Setapp from today and everyone with active Setapp subscription can enjoy it’s wonderful benefits of long hours of Mac’s work. That’s about it with the walkthrough, have a good day, cheers!
About battery cycles
When you use your Mac notebook, its battery goes through charge cycles. A charge cycle happens when you use all of the battery’s power—but that doesn’t necessarily mean a single charge.
For example, you could use half of your notebook's charge in one day, and then recharge it fully. If you did the same thing the next day, it would count as one charge cycle, not two. In this way, it might take several days to complete a cycle.
Batteries have a limited amount of charge cycles before they're considered to be consumed. Once consumed, a replacement battery is recommended. You can use your battery after it reaches its maximum cycle count, but you might notice a reduction in your battery life.
Mac Battery A1185
Knowing how many charge cycles your battery has and how many are left can help you determine when a battery replacement is required. For best performance, replace your battery when you reach its maximum cycle count.
Follow these steps to access information about your Mac notebook battery, including its cycle count:
- Hold the Option key and click the Apple () menu. Choose System Information.
- Under the Hardware section of the System Information window, select Power. The current cycle count is listed under the Battery Information section.
Identify your computer
Cycle count limits vary between Mac models. For help identifying your Mac notebook, use the Tech Specs page or these articles:
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Cycle count limits
Use the table below to see the cycle count limit for your computer's battery. The battery is considered consumed once it reaches the limit.
|Computer||Maximum Cycle Count|
|MacBook (Retina, 12-inch, 2017)|
MacBook (Retina, 12-inch, Early 2016)
MacBook (Retina, 12-inch, Early 2015)
MacBook (13-inch, Mid 2010)
MacBook (13-inch, Late 2009)
|MacBook (13-inch Aluminum, Late 2008)||500|
|MacBook (Mid 2009)|
MacBook (Early 2009)
MacBook (Late 2008)
MacBook (Early 2008)
MacBook (Late 2007)
MacBook (Mid 2007)
MacBook (Late 2006)
MacBook Pro (16-inch, 2019)
|MacBook Pro (15-inch Late 2008)||500|
|MacBook Pro (15-inch, Early 2008)|
MacBook Pro (15-inch, 2.4/2.2GHz)
MacBook Pro (15-inch, Core 2 Duo)
MacBook Pro (15-inch Glossy)
MacBook Pro (15-inch)
MacBook Pro (17-inch, Late 2008)
MacBook Pro (17-inch, Early 2008)
MacBook Pro (17-inch, 2.4GHz)
MacBook Pro (17-inch Core 2 Duo)
MacBook Pro (17-inch)
|MacBook Air (Retina, 13-inch, 2018)|
MacBook Air (13-inch, 2017)
MacBook Air (11-inch, Early 2015)
MacBook Air (11-inch, Early 2014)
MacBook Air (11-inch, Mid 2013)
MacBook Air (11-inch, Mid 2012)
MacBook Air (11-inch, Mid 2011)
MacBook Air (11-inch, Late 2010)
MacBook Air (13-inch, Early 2015)
MacBook Air (13-inch, Early 2014)
MacBook Air (13-inch, Mid 2013)
MacBook Air (13-inch, Mid 2012)
MacBook Air (13-inch, Mid 2011)
MacBook Air (13-inch, Late 2010)
|MacBook Air (Mid 2009)||500|
|MacBook Air (Late 2008)|
See these resources for more information about the batteries in your Apple notebook.