Twelve South HiRise Adjustable Stand for MacBook Pro and MacBook Air
The Twelve South HiRise for MacBook is a beautifully designed stand that's adjustable, so you can select just the right height for using your notebook as a desktop computer. HiRise has silicone lined, v-shaped arms that hold your MacBook like a tire gripping the road. The v-shaped arms also ensure maximum circulation of air around your Mac.
HiRise's spring-loaded post makes it super easy to adjust the height of the stand. Elevate your MacBook off the desk to focus on the screen, or raise the height of your MacBook to align it with your external monitor for the ultimate dual-display setup.
Adjustable stand that lets you use MacBook as a desktop
Compatible with MacBooks and users of all sizes
Spring-loaded post makes adjusting height a snap
Silicone-lined arms firmly grip bottom of MacBook
Allows you to align MacBook with an external monitor
Frees space on your desk for an external keyboard and mouse
Teflon rails on bottom of stand protect desk surface
V-shaped display stand provides maximum airflow for MacBook
Crafted from metal for a stable footprint
What’s in the Box
Twelve South HiRise Stand
Mfr. Part Number: 12-1222
UPC or EAN No.: 811370020440
Note: Apple's One-Year Limited Warranty does not apply to products that are not Apple-branded, even if packaged or sold with Apple products. Non-Apple-branded products may have the benefit of a manufacturer's warranty provided by the product manufacturer — please see your product box and literature for details. Benefits under the manufacturer's warranty are in addition to rights provided by consumer law. For details, click here.
Answers from the community
What is the maximum height it can be raised to?
No answers yet
- Asked by Jacki B from Sydney
- on 12-Mar-2014
Can I know the dimensions for this stand?
No answers yet
- Asked by Bryan L from Singapore
- on 09-Dec-2012
how much does the stand for MacBook weigh
- Asked by Dexter W
- on 05-Dec-2012
Weight 1.75 pounds (0.79 kg) (Source: twelvesouth website)
- Answered by jerome M from Oxford
- on 20-Jan-2013