A friend of mine that is new to Macs couldn’t figure out how to get a CD to eject, after some frustration he then complained that his Mac Book doesn’t have the paperclip hole to forcibly eject a disc from the superdrive.After some discussion I realized he’s probably not alone in his confusion of how eject a stuck disk on a Mac, so here’s a few different ways to do it, ranging from easy to more advanced.It’s been a while since Apple has offered Macs with built-in optical drives that could make use of a CD or DVD.The last models were the 2012 Mac Pro, which could actually accommodate multiple optical drives, and the mid-year 2012 non-Retina 15-inch Mac Book Pro.Optical media is a dying format, thanks largely in part to services such as i Tunes and the App Store, so it's no surprise that Apple has been slowing phasing out a built-in drive from their Mac lineup, leaving just the entry-level 13" Mac Book Pro unchanged.While OS X is compatible with a wide range of USB optical drives (including Apple's own USB Super Drive), it includes a built-in feature that allows it to share the optical drive of another Mac or PC on the same network, called Remote Disc.
The first thing to do is try the four easy Mac disk eject methods described in the next few steps, each of these is intended to trigger the ejection mechanism of a superdrive / DVD drive on the Mac computer.
Portable PC computers at the time were still oriented toward DOS, and tended to have the keyboard forward towards the user, with empty space behind it that was often used for function key reference cards.
In the early days of Microsoft Windows, many notebooks came with a clip on trackball that fit on the edge of the keyboard molding.
In 1999, the line was supplemented by the consumer i Book range.
The Power Book and i Book lines were discontinued and replaced by the Mac Book Pro and Mac Book families respectively by 2006. released the Macintosh Portable, the first Macintosh computer intended to be easily portable.