Apple recently announced the introduction of the Retina 4K display for the 21.5-inch iMac and the Retina 5K display for the 27-inch iMac. However, the Retina display on the freshly-update 27-inch isn't the only thing that is causing the buzz about it.

Other World Computing, an online retailer for everything that has to do with Apple — from all-in-ones down to the iPod — ran the 27-inch iMac through its proprietary MaxRAM verification program and found out that the AIO has four RAM slots and each can handle modules up to 16 GB, summing up to a maximum capacity of 64GB, which is four times bigger than the 16 GB maximum on the 21.5-inch.

"The ability to utilize up to 64 GB really puts these new iMac models in a league of their own, opening up new possibilities for professional applications," commented OWC.

The 64 GB DDR3 RAM cap is fitting for the new Intel i5 and i7 Skylake processors, clocked at 3.2GHz and 3.3GHz, respectively, that comes with the 27-inch iMac. The AIO will also sport an AMD Radeon R9 graphics processor, 2 TB of Fusion Drive storage and two Thunderbolt 2 ports.

"These are the most stunning iMacs we've ever made," said Apple's Vice President for Worldwide Marketing, Philip Schiller. "With our gorgeous new Retina displays, more powerful processors and graphics and all-new Magic accessories, the new iMac continues to redefine the ultimate desktop experience."

The "Magic" accessories that Schiller mentioned pertains to the Magic Keyboard, Magic Trackpad 2 and Magic Mouse 2, which magically costs $99, $129 and $79, respectively, when purchased individually. The iMac packages will have the Magic Keyboard and Magic Mouse 2 included when it ships out. The 27-inch iMac comes in three variants that will be offered for $1,799, $1,999 and $2,299.

However, here's the really magical feature that the new iMacs were equipped with, the RAM modules are soldered. Hence, people best make up their minds about the amount of RAM that they want installed prior to purchasing it because it will be costly. OWC plans to sell a single 16 GB module for $329.99. The 32 GB package (16 x 2) will sell for $599 while the 64GB (16 x 4) will be priced at $1195. How Apple managed to price DDR3 modules this high is a trick that can never be deduced.

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