Rust used to make Apple products stronger

MacBook /

For people who wonder how their MacBook, iPhone and iPod stay so structurally sound through everyday use, the answer is anodization.

“Anodization is essentially corrosion. What Apple does is take the aluminum they make your MacBook Pro or iPod out of and corrode it until a honeycomb of pores open in the surface,” Cult of Mac said. “They then ‘paint’ it with colorful dye and boil the aluminum until the pores seal, locking the dye into the metal irreversibly. The result? A uniform color of silver on your MacBook, and brightly colored iPod nano and shuffle.”

This process makes the Apple product tougher against cracks in the surface and scratches that can leave it looking damaged. However, despite all of the Cupertino, California-based company's efforts, it has yet to release a product that is truly indestructible. So while the iPad and iPhone are fairly strong pieces of technology, their cases can get dented, damaged or cracked – problems that can go beyond mere cosmetics.

People who suffer damage to their Apple products can seek out MacBook or iPhone repair from credible professionals at iResQ. The company's staff consists of Apple Certified technicians who have the expertise to transform a dented or cracked device back to pristine quality in as little as 24 hours.

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