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Changes to Step #6

Edit by Sam Goldheart

Edit approved by Sam Goldheart

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[* black] Our 2.5 mm nut driver makes a rare appearance (you may remember its role in the [guide|48170|stepid=107879|new_window=true])—we need it to remove the nuts holding both theguide|48170|stepid=107879|new_window=true])—removing logic board its shieldstandoff screws. Thanks to our [product|IF145-452-2|iPhone Marlin kit|new_window=true], we're covered!
[* icon_reminder] Strange screws aside, we hope the iPad team will take some notes here:Good to see incredibly-thin computers don't ''have'' to have [guide|115457|all their internal components glued down|stepid=222044|new_window=true].opting for screws over glues. Hey, [guide|115457|iPad team|stepid=222044|new_window=true], take note
[* black] The [link|https://www.ifixit.com/News/46884/m1-macbook-teardowns-something-old-something-new|fanless M1 MacBook Air|new_window=true]-sized logic board is a narrow rectangle, housed in the controversial chinartificial "chin" of the iMac. It's roughly the same size and shape as the board in the [link|https://www.ifixit.com/News/46884/m1-macbook-teardowns-something-old-something-new|fanless M1 MacBook Air we found last year|new_window=true].
[* black] Unlike the one in the MacBook Air, this M1 is actively cooled by a pair of fans. [link|https://youtu.be/JdBYVNuky1M?t=1420|Each fan blows inward across the logic board|new_window=true], where the heatsink is pullingdraws heat away from the M1 with a combination of a copper heat pipe and two short heatsinks.
[* black] We'll circle back later for a closer look at those fans. But now that we've gotfans, but we can't resist a bare logic board, let's zoom in on that firstboard!
[* black] Our 2.5 mm nut driver makes a rare appearance (you may remember its role in the [guide|48170|stepid=107879|new_window=true])—we need it to remove the nuts holding both theguide|48170|stepid=107879|new_window=true])—removing logic board its shieldstandoff screws. Thanks to our [product|IF145-452-2|iPhone Marlin kit|new_window=true], we're covered!
[* icon_reminder] Strange screws aside, we hope the iPad team will take some notes here:Good to see incredibly-thin computers don't ''have'' to have [guide|115457|all their internal components glued down|stepid=222044|new_window=true].opting for screws over glues. Hey, [guide|115457|iPad team|stepid=222044|new_window=true], take note
[* black] The [link|https://www.ifixit.com/News/46884/m1-macbook-teardowns-something-old-something-new|fanless M1 MacBook Air|new_window=true]-sized logic board is a narrow rectangle, housed in the controversial chinartificial "chin" of the iMac. It's roughly the same size and shape as the board in the [link|https://www.ifixit.com/News/46884/m1-macbook-teardowns-something-old-something-new|fanless M1 MacBook Air we found last year|new_window=true].
[* black] Unlike the one in the MacBook Air, this M1 is actively cooled by a pair of fans. [link|https://youtu.be/JdBYVNuky1M?t=1420|Each fan blows inward across the logic board|new_window=true], where the heatsink is pullingdraws heat away from the M1 with a combination of a copper heat pipe and two short heatsinks.
[* black] We'll circle back later for a closer look at those fans. But now that we've gotfans, but we can't resist a bare logic board, let's zoom in on that firstboard!