MacBook Pro 13" Retina Early 2015 Consumables
Grab a toolkit for your MacBook Pro 13" Retina Early 2015 model and fix your broken laptop!
iFixit has you covered with parts, tools, and free repair guides. Repair with confidence! All of our replacement parts are tested to rigorous standards and backed by our industry-leading warranty.
Parts that work with MacBook Pro 13" Retina Early 2015:
Arctic Silver Thermal Paste
Forms a continuous, heat conductive layer between a processor and its heat sink. A new layer of thermal paste keeps your processor from overheating. 3.5 grams
Arctic Silver ArctiClean
Two part cleaner dissolves old thermal paste on heat sinks and processors. One 30 ml bottle of thermal material remover and one 30 ml bottle of thermal surface purifier.
In March 29, 2015 Apple introduced a new 13" MacBook Pro with Retina Display. Externally, this "Early 2015" model looks very much like the "Late 2013" and "Mid 2014" models. The 13.3" widescreen 2560x1600 (227 ppi) display, external ports, and Wi-Fi capabilities are unchanged. The Early 2015 model has two USB 3.0 ports, an HDMI port, an SDXC card slot, a MagSafe 2 port, two Thunderbolt 2 ports, Bluetooth 4.0, and 802.11ac Wi-Fi. Like the 2013 and 2014 models, this machine has no Ethernet or Firewire ports, although adapters are available. This model introduces Apple's "Force Touch" trackpad, has an estimated 10 to 12 hours of battery life, more advanced processors, and faster integrated RAM.
The battery in a MacBook Pro 13" Retina Early 2015 is adhered to the inside of the upper case. Our battery repair kits include the needed adhesive.
The MacBook Pro 13" Retina Display models require a P5 Pentalobe Screwdriver to remove the lower case to begin any internal repairs. Our battery kits include all the needed tools.
Once you've bought your parts and tools, check out iFixit's MacBook Pro 13" Retina Display Early 2015 repair guides for step-by-step instructions on how to make the fix.
The MacBook Pro 13" Retina Display Early 2015 earned a 1 out of 10 in iFixit's repairability assessment. Watch the Teardown Review for more: