However, while you can connect a Studio Display to a Mac or PC running Windows, there are some limitations. Features such as Center Stage, Spatial Audio, and the “Hey, Siri” voice command only work with macOS. Apple says that Windows identifies the Studio Display as a regular display, and the built-in webcam, microphones, and speakers also work with Windows. The company also notes that although the display has a 5K 60Hz panel, the resolution and refresh rate may vary depending on the computer hardware.
Following the unveiling of the Apple Studio Display earlier this month, numerous people wondered if the new display would work with Windows. The business has recently updated Boot Camp with Studio Display drivers for Microsoft’s operating system, confirming that Studio Display works on Windows. Users can now download Boot Camp 6.1.17, which adds support for the new Studio Display when using Windows through Boot Camp, Apple’s method for installing and running Windows natively on a Mac. The update also includes updated AMD and Intel GPU drivers, according to the release notes.
Apple Studio Display is now available for sale with prices starting at $1,599 depending, on configuration. Filipe Espósito is a Brazilian tech Journalist who started covering Apple news on iHelp BR with some exclusive scoops — including the reveal of the new Apple Watch Series 5 models in titanium and ceramic. He joined 9to5Mac to share even more tech news around the world.
In order to update Boot Camp drivers on your Mac, click on the Start menu when running Windows and then open the Apple Software Update tool. It’s worth noting that, at least for now, Boot Camp remains available only for Macs with Intel processors. Macs with an Apple Silicon chip can only run Windows through virtual machines with software like Parallels.