Here are a few chosen at random from here:
Better—Mac praises PC’s ability with spreadsheets, but explains that he is better with life stuff, such as music, pictures, and movies. PC defensively asks what Mac means by “better,” only to sheepishly claim a different definition when Mac tells him.
Mac is not better in any way at dealing with media files.
Elimination—PC attempts to find Megan, a new laptop hunter, the perfect PC. Unfortunately, no PCs are immune to viruses, which is Megan’s #1 concern, so PC leaves her with Mac.
Macs are not “immune to viruses;” there are far fewer viruses for Mac because there’s far less software period available for Mac, so this is disingenuous at best.
Meant for Work—PC, looking haggard and covered in stickers, complains about the kids who use him and their activities, such as making movies and blogging, which are wearing him out, saying that he cries himself to sleep mode every night. He complains that, unlike Mac, he is meant more for office work. PC then trudges off because his user wants to listen to some emo, and, with a loud groan, trudges off to show an Anarchy sticker on his back.
PCs have video editing software and blogging is web-based, and also PCs have things called “games,” which some would consider to be less than entirely work-oriented.
Network—Mac and PC, holding hands to demonstrate their ability to network with each other, are joined by a Japanese woman representing a new digital camera, who enters and takes the Mac character’s hand. While Mac and the camera are perfectly compatible and speak to each other fluently, PC—who cannot speak Japanese—is utterly confused and unable to communicate, representing that Windows PCs need a driver installation with virtually all new hardware.
This one would be more accurate if it showed PC flipping through a Japanese phrasebook for two minutes and then being completely fluent. As it stands, it’s clearly meant to send the message that your digital camera will not work with Windows, which is patently and obviously false.
PR Woman—Mac and PC are joined by a public relations representative (played by Mary Chris Wall), who has been hired by PC to place a positive spin on the reaction to Windows Vista and claims that many people are even downgrading back to Windows XP, but her response to claims that more people are switching to Mac instead is a sheepish “No comment.”
Hard to tell what this one was going for, but if it’s saying that more people bought Macs than computers with Vista, that’s not true, and if it’s saying that more people bought Macs than computers with XP after Vista was out, it may or may not be true, but it’s not really a point in Apple’s favor, so it’s disingenuous at best.
Restarting—Mac and PC explain how they both have a lot in common, but their discussion is hampered by PC’s unfortunate habit of freezing and restarting.
Computers don’t do this out of nowhere, and Macs are just as prone to the problems that cause serious system failures as PCs are.
Stuffed—PC enters slowly with a ballooned torso, explaining that all the trial software is slowing him down. Mac replies that Macs only come with the software you want (namely, the iLife package). As PC finally gets on his mark, Mac begins his intro again, but PC realizes that he’s forgotten something and begins to slowly leave.
Setting aside the fact that it’s incredibly pompous for Apple to assume that their pack-in software is the stuff that everybody wants, this is not an inherent feature of PCs. Plenty don’t come with lots of pack-in software, and no computer that you install Windows on yourself does.
Self Pity—Mac, for once, is wearing a suit, and explains that he does work stuff too, and has been running Microsoft Office for years. Upon hearing this, PC becomes despondent and collapses on the floor, begging to be left alone to depreciate.
This isn’t untrue, but I fail to see how Mac being able to do one thing that PCs can also do is the death knell for PCs.
Touché—Right after PC introduces himself, the Mac character replies, “And I’m a PC, too.” Mac explains to the confused PC that he can run both Mac OS X and Microsoft Windows, calling himself the only computer you’ll ever need.
Again, more disingenuous than outright dishonest, but I love that one of the selling points for the Mac is that it can run Windows, the operating system it’s been dumping on all this time.