Save $200 on the powerful MacBook Pro M2 Pro

MacBook Pro M2 16-inch
(Image credit: Apple)

This deal cuts $200 off of 14-inch and 16-inch versions of Apple's latest powerhouse laptop.

Student laptop deals certainly keep us busy, but there's always room for a MacBook Pro - especially when it's the latest model that's on offer.

An easy pick for students or coders, the MacBook Pro M2 Pro is a powerhouse that has huge battery life - meaning it can power complex projects all day long. 

Better yet, there's a $200 discount at Amazon - whether you want the 14-inch or 16-inch version.

MacBook Pro M2 Pro
Was: $1999

MacBook Pro M2 Pro
$1799 at Amazon
Save $200 on the MacBook Pro M2 Pro, with the 16-inch down to $2299, too.

Key features: 14-inch Liquid Retina XDR display, excellent speakers, plenty of ports

Product launched: January 2023

Price history: We've seen similar discounts, but not for a while - expect these MacBooks to hold their value for a while.

Price comparison: Amazon: $1799 | Walmart: $1949 | Best Buy: $1799

Reviews consensus: The best MacBook Pro got even better, but there's not a lot new here from the 2021 model. It still offers the best laptop display we've seen (even with the notch), as well as a comfortable keyboard, excellent speakers, and, of course, those handy ports. This time around the M2 Pro chip is even more powerful than its M1 counterpart.

TechRadar: ★★★★½ | iMore: ★★★★½ | T3: ★★★★★

Featured in guides: Best Macbook for students, Best laptops for students

Buy it if: You want desktop performance from a laptop, and want to blitz tasks in record time.

Don't buy it if: You want to save some cash, or aren't working on anything particularly demanding - the M2 MacBook Air might be much more your speed.

Lloyd Coombes

Lloyd Coombes freelance tech and fitness writer for Live Science. He's an expert in all things Apple as well as in computer and gaming tech, with previous works published on TopTenReviews,, Dexerto and TechRadar. You'll find him regularly testing the latest MacBook or iPhone, but he spends most of his time writing about video games as Editor in Chief at He also covers board games and virtual reality, just to round out the nerdy pursuits.