I have yet to find any Apple device or feature that I actually like.
But accessibility is a major falling down for them. Their usability is general is questioned by lots of people and I honestly can't fathom how anyone thinks their things are "well-designed" rather than just "pretty".
Have you seen how you set up an Apple iPad? Sliders for the date of birth is one of the first ones and I guarantee I have to hand-hold at least half my users through that part (yes, I could "skip that" and set up an account for them but this is the FIRST THING the user sees on buying an iPad and setting it up). And the women with fingernails find it almost impossible to get on the exact date.
Then you have a series of screens with the "I don't want that" text getting into almost triple-negatives, being in a different place on the screen each time, and requiring a different, non-obvious way to continue (Set up Siri Later? Don't Add Passcode? Continue without adding Passcode? etc.).
I always wonder what setting that up would be like for accessibility users. I've never seen the accessibility settings on that bit. With Windows machines, alright you have to turn on the accessibility options from the little blue thing but after that it can speak to you and do all sorts. And Samsung phones etc. seem to have the option early on too. But Apple doesn't have any of that until your iTunes account is created, signed in, all the first-time setup done and you go and manually turn it all on.
It's not easy to make machines accessible. But almost no thought is given to it at all, and Apple aren't necessarily alone here.
Shouldn't the very first question on the "Set up your machine" page be "Are you going to need help (e.g. text read out, larger fonts, voice control, etc.?).
Even Slackware had a SpeakUp boot option for over two decades.