A teardown of Apple's latest and greatest Macbook pro has left one analyst labelling it the least repairable computer ever made.
The website iFixIt said that the Macbook - which has received good reviews for its 'Retina' display and extremely thin design - said that it was virtually impossible to repair in the event of a failure.
After tearing the laptop to pieces - as is their style - they said that the RAM was physically soldered to the rest of the computer, and that there was almost no way for someone to make repairs.
Rating the computer on how easy it was to repair, on a scale of one to 10, the website gave it a... one.
"The lithium-polymer battery is glued rather than screwed into the case," it said. "Which increases the chances that it'll break during disassembly. The battery also covers the trackpad cable, which tremendously increases the chance that the user will shear the cable in the battery removal process."
IFixIt also said the display is fused - there is no glass protecting it. And if the display fails, you'll need to replace the entire computer.
With Apple's insurance policy, the top-of-the-range version of the new Macbook Pro costs £3,442.99.
"Even though it packs lots of gee-whiz bells and whistles, we were thoroughly disappointed when we ventured inside... This is, to date, the least repairable laptop we've taken apart. Apple has packed all the things we hate into one beautiful little package."
The taken-apart computer can be seen here: