Mac Performance

All the Best Ways to Speed Up Your Slow Mac

Now that we’ve covered the main reasons behind why your Mac is slowing down, we bet you’re now wondering how to give your Mac an all-important speed booster. There are various troubleshooting methods available to help enhance performance for a smoother user experience overall.

 

Below, we'll guide you through these different methods to help optimize Mac speed:

  1. Use Activity Monitor to disable resource-hungry processes
  2. Check your internet connection
  3. Manage login items to improve startup speed
  4. Reduce visual effects to free up system resources
  5. Free up space on the hard drive
  6. Disable iCloud syncing
  7. Clean your desktop
  8. Delete unnecessary widgets
  9. Uninstall unused apps and extensions
  10. Clear app storage, log files, and caches
  11. Close the browser tabs
  12. Scan your Mac for malware
  13. Check the compatibility of your macOS with modern versions of programs
  14. Install the latest macOS software update
  15. Stop unnecessary Spotlight indexing
  16. Turn off File Vault encryption
  17. Reset the SMC and NVRAM
  18. Check your Mac's hardware for health
  19. Increase the amount of RAM
  20. Check the hard drive or SSD for damage
  21. Monitor your Mac's temperature
  22. Swap your HDD for an SSD

Now, let's delve into our recommended solutions—one after another— to help you speed up your slow Mac.

1. Use Activity Monitor to disable resource-hungry processes

To disable resource-hungry processes that could be contributing to your Mac slowing down, we recommend using Activity Monitor. Activity Monitor is a helpful tool you can use to see what programs are running and using a high CPU.

 

Here’s how to use Activity Monitor to disable resource-hungry processes:

  1. Go to Finder > Applications > Utilities > Activity Monitor.
  2. Go to the CPU tab.
  3. Double-click an app or program running with high CPU usage.
  4. Click Quit to kill the process.
  5. Confirm the action.
An Activity Monitor screen displaying all processes that occur on a Mac computer now shows the process of quitting the chosen app
Open Activity Monitor and Quit programs with high CPU

Note from our experts: Be aware of the functions behind each app before you intend to close them in the Activity Monitor. If any process or programs are unfamiliar to you and are demanding excessive CPU usage, these could be viruses.

2. Check your internet connection

A slowed internet speed or weak connection can significantly impact your Mac's performance. To increase Mac speed, we recommend you check your connection to ensure your internet connection is stable.

 

Here’s how to check your internet connection on Mac:

  1. In System Settings, click on Wi-Fi.
  2. Look for a checkmark next to the connected network.
  3. If using Wi-Fi, ensure signal strength is adequate.
  4. Open a web browser and attempt to load a webpage.
Open the Wi-Fi settings from the System Settings
Step 1. In System Settings, click on Wi-Fi
Open any webpage to check if the intenet connection is active
Step 2. To check you’re connected, open a web browser

3. Manage login items to improve startup speed

The more login items your Mac has to load on startup, the more it’s likely to affect responding times and overall speed. If you find your Mac has accumulated a lot of start-up items, reduce them to help clean up the Mac to run faster.

 

How’s how to safely disable startup items on your Mac:

  1. Open your Mac’s System Settings.
  2. Locate Login Items.
  3. If you have any apps you don’t want to load at startup automatically, select them and click the minus symbol.
Open System Settings from the Apple menu
Step 1. Apple logo > System Settings
Search Login items to see if you have apps or extensions that you want to remove from opening automatically as you log in.
Step 2. Search Login Items

This only applies to some of the processes that run at startup, as some are likely to run in the background as well. Dealing with those is a slightly different process, though. Read our guide to changing startup items to learn more, or download MacKeeper and rely on its Login Items feature to do the trick for you.

4. Reduce visual effects to free up system resources

Believe it or not, fancy visual effects and high-resolution colors and displays can cause your Mac to respond incredibly slowly and lag excessively. To boost Mac speed, we recommend reducing visual effects to help free up important system resources.

 

Here are some ways to optimize Mac speed by adjusting the visual effects:

  • To minimize resource usage: Go to System Settings and then click on Desktop & Dock. Untick the boxes next to Animate opening applications and Automatically hide and show the dock.
  • To disable transparency: Go to System Settings > Accessibility > Display. Check the box next to Reduce Transparency.
Go to Display & Dock to minimize resource usage
Step 1. In System Settings, click on Display & Dock to minimize resource usage
Go to Accessibility to manage transparency of the display
Step 2. Now, go to Accessibility > Display to manage transparency

5. Free up space on the hard drive

Your Mac always needs spare storage space to run smoother as well as quickly. When it reaches or gets near capacity, it can be painfully lagging and will likely freeze until you optimize your data.

 

To manually fix a slow Mac, here’s how to free up important space on your hard drive:

  1. In System Settings, go to General > Storage.
  2. Hover over the chart to see what’s using up the most space on your hard drive.
  3. Now, look for your Recommendations, which can help you free up important storage space.
Go to Storage tab in the System Settings
Step 1. In System Settings, click on General > Storage
Check each category of Storage to see how hard drive is used.
Step 2. Hover over the chart to see hard drive usage and  follow the Recommendations to manually free up your hard drive

To free up more space on your hard drive, you might want to check if your scratch disks are full on Mac and follow the appropriate steps to help resolve any issues.

6. Disable iCloud syncing

Unnecessary iCloud syncing can also significantly impact your Mac's performance, causing delays in accessing online resources and affecting overall speed. To fix MacBook slow performance, you might want to try disabling iCloud syncing to improve Mac’s performing speed.

 

Here’s how you can easily disable iCloud syncing to stop Mac lagging:

  1. Open System Settings and click on Apple ID > iCloud.
  2. Uncheck the boxes next to the items you want to stop syncing or toggle off iCloud entirely.
  3. Confirm your decision by clicking Continue or Delete from Mac when prompted.
Open the iCloud menu manage iCloud settings
Step 1. In System Settings, click on Apple ID > iCloud
Deselect the items in the iCloud menu you don't want to sync.
Step 2. Uncheck the boxes next to the items you want to stop syncing

By disabling iCloud syncing, your Mac can become more responsive as well as free up resources for other activities, making it an important step in maintaining your system's overall health.

7. Clean your desktop

A cluttered desktop on your Mac can slow down performance as it tries to generate the previews for each desktop file or folder. Decluttering your desktop is key to improving Mac performance. Clearing it acts as a helpful booster strategy, providing benefits like an incredibly responsive system—a key step in maintaining a quick Mac.

 

Here’s how to turn off icon previews to help clean your desktop:

  1. Click on your desktop, then select View > Show View Options from the menu bar.
  2. Untick Show Icon Preview.
  3. Now all the icons on your desktop will be shown as generic without file previews.
how to enter the View Options by clicking on the View button from the menu bar and selecting corresponding option.
Step 1. View > Show View Options
The Show View Options pop-up window with highlighted selected Show icon preview option
Step 2. Show View Options
Desktop icons without any file preview to use less RAM
Step 3. Icons on the desktop without preview

If there’s more than one account being used on your Mac, you may want to check the other users’ Mac storage, with their permission, to help optimize and fix a slow Mac.

8. Delete unnecessary widgets

Is your Mac also cluttered with unnecessary widgets? If so, this could also be a cause behind your Mac getting slow. Widgets can impact responding times as well as overall performance and optimization. Therefore, deleting unnecessary widgets is key if you want a smoother user experience.

 

Here’s how to delete unnecessary widgets on Mac:

  1. Right-click the widget you want to remove.
  2. Choose Remove Widget from the shortcut menu.
  3. Repeat these steps for each unnecessary widget you want to delete.
Right-click on your desktop widget and select Remove Widget

Hint from our team: 

 

Alternatively, if you're looking for a convenient solution to delete widgets, you can utilize MacKeeper's Smart Uninstaller. Just a quick scan of your Mac is all it needs to declutter any unnecessary widgets.

 

Here’s how to use MacKeeper's Smart Uninstaller to remove widgets:

  1. Open MacKeeper.
  2. Navigate to the Smart Uninstaller tab and select Start Scan.
  3. After the scan is complete, click on the Applications tab.
  4. Tick the widgets you want to delete.
  5. Click Remove Selected.
Open Smart Uninstaller in MacKeeper app
Step 1. In MacKeeper, Select Smart Uninstaller and click Start Scan
Select and remove widgets in the Smart Uninstaller
Step 2. After the scan, tick the widgets you want to delete and click Remove selected

9. Uninstall unused apps and extensions

How many unused apps do you have? Depending on your user habits, the answer might be “too many.” While there are no limits on the number of apps you can have, keeping it low is important. Why? Simply because unused apps command too much space, which restricts macOS as well as slows down responding times. The same applies to browser extensions—install one too many, and it leads to Mac getting slower.

 

Here’s how you can uninstall unused applications:

  1. Open Finder.
  2. Go to Applications.
  3. Go through the list of apps and highlight the ones you don’t use.
  4. Right-click and select Move to Bin.
  5. Empty the Trash to permanently delete them.
In Finder, go to Applications and highlight the apps you want to Move to Bin

Or let MacKeeper delete your unwanted apps for you:

  1. Open MacKeeper.
  2. Navigate to the Smart Uninstaller tab and select Start Scan.
  3. After the scan is complete, click on the Applications tab.
  4. Tick the apps you want to delete.
  5. Click Remove Selected.
MacKeeper’s app is showing the Smart Uninstaller tool that aids the user in deleting redundant apps, widgets, and more

When it comes to unwanted extensions, there are several ways you can delete and uninstall browser extensions you no longer use. Firstly, you can manually go into your browser and extension settings to uninstall them.

 

Here’s how you can remove unwanted extensions from Safari manually:

  1. Select Safari > Settings.
  2. Click Extensions.
  3. Check the list of available extensions and click Uninstall to delete the unnecessary ones.
Open System Settings from the Apple menu
Step 1. Safari > Settings
Now you can select the Extensions tab to see your full list of installed and running Safari extensions.
Step 2. Go to Extensions
On the left-hand side of the Extensions window, you'll see an option to tick/uptick more than one Safari Extension at a time. This feature allows you to Uninstall multiple extensions at once to help improve your Mac's RAM.
Step 3. Look through unwanted extensions and click the Uninstall button

Alternatively, you can use MacKeeper’s Smart Uninstaller tool as it can scan your Mac, looking for all browser extensions and add-ons for you. A quick scan will show you your installed extensions and give you the option to remove them with just one click. How helpful is that?      

10. Clear app storage log files and caches

To clean up Mac to run faster, it's important to clear caches and log files. Moreover, you need to clear these log files to free up additional disk space, protect your privacy, and solve speed issues.

 

Here’s how to manually clear your app caches on a Mac:

  1. Back up your Mac.
  2. Quit any apps you have opened.
  3. In Finder, hold the Option key and select Go > Computer.
  4. Navigate to the Caches folder.
  5. Find the folder that corresponds with the app whose cache you want to clear.
  6. Move files to Bin and Empty Trash to delete them permanently.
To start manually cleaning app caches, open the computer from the Go tab in the menu tab.
Step 1. Go > Computer
Click on your device storage and then follow the path from Library > Cache folder.
Step 2. Click on System Storage > Library > Caches
Now you can move any unnecessary cache files into your Trash simply by right-clicking on the needed items and selecting the Move to Bin option.
Step 3. Move to Bin files

You can further your understanding of clearing caches with our guide to clearing caches on your Mac.  

11. Close the browser tabs

Juggling too many browser tabs could be why your Mac is so slow. This is because each tab is a separate process, consuming memory and causing performance dips. To speed up your Mac and prevent slowness, we suggest you minimize your tabs.

 

Here’s how to identify which browser tabs are using up your Mac’s memory to help optimize your Mac speed:

  1. Open Finder, go to Applications > Utilities > Activity Monitor.
  2. Click Memory.
  3. Now look for any web addresses under Process Name.
  4. If any is using up a large amount of memory, close it.
Open the Activity Monitor and go to the Memory tab.
Step 1. Open the CPU tab in Activity Monitor
To free up RAM, open Activity Monitor, look for the apps that take most of the memory and close them
Step 2. Select the process to quit

Some web addresses might be browser extensions rather than open web pages. If so, you can follow the above steps to quit and disable them.

12. Scan your Mac for malware

While Macs are generally secure, they can be vulnerable to viruses and malware from unsafe sources, thus hindering response time and causing severe lags all from infected software. To boost Mac speed and security, we suggest limiting app installations to the App Store only.

 

Here’s how to restrict Mac app installations to App Store only:

  1. Click the Apple icon and System Settings.
  2. Click on Security & Privacy.
  3. Scroll down until you see Security. Then choose the App Store option. You’ll be asked for your username and password to execute this.
Open System Settings from the Apple menu
Step 1. Apple logo > System Settings
Open the Privacy and Security tab and allow applications downloaded from App Store.
Step 2. Click on Privacy and Security > scroll down to Security > select App Store

Our expert’s tip: 

 

If you suspect that malware is slowing your Mac, consider using MacKeeper’s built-in antivirus scanning and removal features to keep your Mac performing safely.

Use the Antivirus in MacKeeper to have your Mac protected from viruses and malware.

13. Check the compatibility of your macOS with modern versions of programs

Sometimes, the sad truth is your Mac is so slow because it’s just too old. It might have been fine and running smoother when you first bought it, but newer software is generally more demanding, which causes older Macintosh devices to struggle to keep up.

 

If you’re unsure how old your Mac is, you can easily find out by doing the following:

  1. Click on the Apple icon and select About this Mac.
  2. The pop-up will show you the chip, memory, macOS, and year of your Mac.
Go to the About This Mac menu to see the information about your computer.
Step 1. Click on the Apple icon > About this Mac
In the pop up window you will the all the information about your Mac (model, age, memory)
Step 2. This will show you all the important information about your Mac

Using the tips in this guide, you might be able to speed up an old Mac a bit. But eventually, its age will get the better of it, and there’s not much you can do.

 

If you’re feeling brave, you can speed up an old Mac by replacing its hard drive with an SSD. This can significantly increase loading times, but it’s not easy to do, and you can damage your Mac in the process.

14. Install the latest macOS software update

We’re sure that it’s helpful to regularly update the software on the Mac to ensure that its security features are responding properly and working smoothly. You might also experience an incredible performance booster when you update macOS.

 

Follow these steps to update macOS to the latest version:

  1. Open System Settings, and go to General > Software Update.
  2. If an update is available, click Update Now or Restart Now.
  3. You can also check the box next to Automatically keep my Mac up to date.
In System Settings, go to General > Software Updates

However, it’s not just your macOS version that is important to keep up to date, as maintaining your applications up to date will also improve Mac performance and speed.

 

Here’s how to check for outdated applications on Mac:

  1. In the App Store, go to Updates.
  2. See if any of them are available for your installed apps.
In the App Store, go to Updates and check for any available updates

If you’re interested in an even smoother way to check for application and system updates at once, then some third-party apps can inform you about available updates. MacKeeper has its own Update Tracker feature that will do all the hard work for you. Here are just a couple of clicks on your side:

  1. Open MacKeeper.
  2. Select Update Tracker and Click Scan For Updates.
  3. If any pending updates have been found, Mackeeper will list them for you. Then follow the on-screen prompts to allow MacKeeper to assist you with any necessary updates.
Keep the apps on your Mac update with the built-in feature of MacKeeper called Update Tracker.

Important: We would like to warn you that performing a macOS update will automatically clean caches and previous updates that are no longer needed by the system.

15. Stop unnecessary Spotlight indexing

Spotlight indexes your Mac to record the locations of all your important files and applications stored on your device. Even though indexing can consume up to 70% of your CPU, deleting Spotlight itself isn't an option because macOS needs it to function efficiently. Still, that doesn’t mean you should allow indexing of unnecessary files and apps.

 

To increase Mac performance and speed, we recommend you stop unnecessary Spotlight indexing by doing the following:

  1. Go to System Settings > Siri & Spotlight > Spotlight Privacy.
  2. Here, you can drag files and folders as well as untick apps that you don’t want Spotlight to index into the list of locations.
In Spotlight Privacy, drag files and folders you don't want Spotlight to index

16. Turn off FileVault encryption

If you're still trying to fix a slow Mac, you might want to consider turning off FileVault encryption for a speed booster. This security feature can sometimes slow down your Mac's performance, but disabling FileVault may help improve your Mac’s speed, allowing your device to operate smoothly.

 

To turn off FileVault encryption on your Mac, follow these steps:

  1. Open System Settings.
  2. Go to Privacy & Security and scroll down until you see FileVault.
  3. Click the padlock icon and enter your administrator password.
  4. Then click Turn Off FileVault.
In the Privacy & Security tab, scroll and locate File Vault
Step 1. In the Privacy & Security tab, scroll and locate File Vault
Enter your admin password and click Turn Off File Vault
Step 2. Enter your admin password and click Turn Off File Vault

17. Reset the SMC and NVRAM

If you’re still trying to fix your MacBook's slow performance, you might want to try resetting your Mac’s SMC or NVRAM. The SMC controls all the power functions on your Mac, whereas NVRAM contains important information regarding the configurations on your computer, like the language and time zone So, naturally, your computer can begin to malfunction and slow down if the SMC or NVRAM starts acting up.

 

Here’s how you can correctly reset the SMC and NVRAM on Mac:

  • To reset SMC: Shut down your Mac and then hold Shift + Control + Option + Power for 20 seconds. Turn the device back on and this should improve Mac speed.
  • To reset NVRAM: Restart your Mac and hold Command + Option + P + R while it boots up until you see the Apple logo appear twice, then release the keys.
Shut down the Mac and then hold Shift + Control + Option + Power to reset SMC
Step 1. Shut down the Mac and then hold Shift + Control + Option + Power to reset SMC
The Macbook laptop is shown with a separate visual focus on the keyword buttons that should be simultaneously pressed for 20 seconds in order to reset the SMC
Step 2. Restart Mac and press Option + command + P + R to reset NVRAM

Older Mac models require a different process to reset the SMC. So, you’ll need to do research to find detailed instructions on how to cope with the task, but it’s not as complicated as it may sound.

18. Check your Mac’s hardware for health

Computer accessories and components typically have a limited lifespan, and their longevity depends on usage frequency. When you notice your Mac getting slower, it might be due to a failing external component, often the hard drive or SSD.

 

Here’s how to check if your Mac’s hard drive or SSD needs fixing:

  1. Open the Disk Utility from Applications > Utilities.
  2. Select your Mac’s main drive from the list on the left.
  3. Now click on the i symbol in the top right.
  4. If there are any errors on the disk, you may see them here.
 how to select the needed hard drive from the list in Mac Disk Utility
Step 1. Disk Utility window
How to open info box about the hard drive in Mac Disk Utility
Step 2. HD info icon
In the pop up window you will see the HD info
Step 3. HD info

19. Increase the amount of RAM

Still, looking for a way to boost Mac speed to help improve operating speed and reduce lags? If so, you might want to check if your Mac’s RAM needs increasing or freeing up.

 

Firstly, here’s how to check the RAM you’ve left on your device:

  1. In Finder, go to Applications > Utilities > Activity Monitor.
  2. Click on the Memory tab and wait a few seconds for it to load fully.
  3. At the bottom of the screen, you’ll see a window titled Memory. If it’s green, then your RAM is doing fine. If it’s orange or red, then you might need some extra RAM to fix a slow Mac.
Select the CPU tab to check how much CPU cycles takes each app
In the Activity Monitor, you can check your Memory pressure

If you do need to increase the amount of RAM on your device, there are a few things you can do. For instance, you can use Terminal to help clear away any unusable and unnecessary cache.

 

Here’s how to use Terminal to free up some RAM:

  1. In Finder, open Applications > Utilities > Terminal.
  2. Type in sudo purge—a command that triggers RAM and cache clearing. Press Enter.
  3. Enter your administrator’s account password in the pop-up window.
The Terminal app displays the typical typing area to enter the necessary command. In this case, it’s sudo purge—to delete cache and free up some RAM on Mac
Type in sudo purge to trigger RAM and cache clearing

You can also invest in a brand-new RAM module, but our advice is to get a genuine one from Apple—don’t install any modules from third-party manufacturers. Apple’s website lists the memory specifications for iMac, Mac Pro, MacBook Pro, and Mac mini—check it out if needed.

Hint from us: 

 

Another way to increase space, without having to invest in a new RAM module, is to use a RAM cleaner for Mac. They can be helpful as they automatically close down apps and unnecessary processes running in the background. MacKeeper’s Memory Cleaner is a handy tool designed to help increase RAM smoothly to fasten Mac performance and overall speed.

 

Here’s how to use it:

  1. Open MacKeeper.
  2. Select the Memory Cleaner tool and then click Open.
  3. From here, you’ll be able to look at your memory usage as well as apps and processes.
  4. You can then click Clean Memory to help increase your RAM and speed up your Mac.
In MacKeeper, select Memory Cleaner and click Open
Step 1. In MacKeeper, select Memory Cleaner and click Open.
MacKeeper’s app is showing the Memory Cleaner tool in the process of its scanning the system and memory usage
Step 2. You can click Clear Memory to increase your Mac’s RAM

20. Check the hard drive or SSD for damage

To improve Mac performance, check if all your storage space is in good condition to avoid slowdowns and operational issues. We recommend starting with your hard drive, any SSD drives, and other storage accessories in case you need to perform troubleshooting steps to resolve lagging. Here’s how:

  1. In Finder, go to Application > Utilities > Disk Utility.
  2. Select your hard drive or SSD from the list and click on First Aid. This will run checks and repair any detected issues.
  3. Pay attention to the status messages. If any problems are identified, the utility will provide recommendations for further action to repair any damage or issues.
  4. If applicable, ensure that external drives are also in good health by connecting and checking them using the same procedure.
 how to select the needed hard drive from the list in Mac Disk Utility
Step 1. Launch Disk Utility and click First Aid
Select your hard drive or the SSD you want to check and run First Aid
Step 2. Select your hard drive or the SSD you want to check and run First Aid

21. Monitor your Mac’s temperature

To increase Mac speed, it's also essential to keep a close eye on the device’s temperature. Macs can regulate heat through internal fans, but excessive warmth can hinder performance. Regularly monitoring your Mac's temperature helps prevent slowdowns and potential damage, ensuring it runs smoother with fewer performance interruptions.

 

Here’s how to monitor your Mac temperature using Terminal commands:

  1. In Finder, go to Applications > Utilities > Terminal.
  2. Once the Terminal is open, type in the command: sudo powermetrics –samplers smc |grep -i “CPU die temperature.
  3. Enter your administrator password.
  4. Hit Return and wait. You’ll then find on the screen your CPU temperature updating in real time.
Open Terminal from the Application folder
Step 1. Open Terminal
Type sudo powermetrics –samplers smc |grep -i “CPU die temperature
Step 2. Type sudo powermetrics –samplers smc |grep -i “CPU die temperature > Enter
Enter the admin password and wait for your Mac’s live temperature to show
Step 3. Enter the admin password and wait for your Mac’s live temperature to show

You can also use Mac temperature apps, available to download in the App Store, as an easy way to monitor your Mac’s temperature to avoid overheating hindering Mac speed.

Download the application from the App Store to monitor the Mac's temperature.

22. Swap your HDD for an SSD

If all of our other solutions to optimize Mac speed have not worked, you might need to go one step further by upgrading your HDD for an SSD. Solid state drives (SSD) draw less battery power, which can in helpful in boosting battery life as well as speed. SSD can also boot up and write data five times faster (on average) than HDDs while producing less heat, noise, and vibration in the process.

 

Although they're costlier than HDDs. Before upgrading to an SSD, so don’t forget to back up your data. You can use Apple’s Time Machine tool to do this. Make sure to choose a Mac-friendly format for your new drive as well, preferably APFS+.

Swap your HDD for an SSD: HDD and SSD examples are shown to encourage the user’s transfer from the former technology to the latter to improve the data storage and other related data processing processes

Meanwhile, you may need to visit a qualified computer technician to install an SSD in your Mac to ensure the upgrade process runs smoothly and causes no damage to your Macintosh device.

Speed up your Mac with MacKeeper

Now that we’ve shared several troubleshooting methods to help you increase your Mac speed, your Mac should perform like new. Increasing your RAM, freeing up disk space, removing unwanted extensions, and upgrading key storage components can help turn your unhappy Mac experience into a thing of the past.

 

Assuming your Mac doesn’t have anything physically wrong with it, MacKeeper’s Safe Cleanup can also be helpful to speed it up by emptying all unnecessary cache and removing log files in just one click. These are by far some of the most common reasons for a slow Mac—and with our tool by your side, you can deal with them efficiently. Give it a try, and see what it can do.

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