Depends on the purpose.That falls squarely into the "just because you can, doesn't mean you should" category.
Some Apple fanbois have put forth the theory that Apple having a native ARM platform available for developers will encourage ARM on the server end of things. There's probably some truth there somewhere because there are a crapton of open source projects out there with various Linux-isms or AMD64-isms or GCC-isms. Back in the good old days ('80's-90's) most software was pretty good about being able to compile on a wide variety of platforms. Linux and X64 has not been healthy for an entire generation of coders who were also sadly disadvantaged by the "DevOps" mentality which emphasized "get it working quickly" more than "design and code it correctly."I'm curious to see how or if Apple's new ARM based products will affect the landscape. Usually all it takes is one big player to jump in the game that has the resources available to make their product work. Apple definitely fits that bill. That and ARM has made significant strides in the last few years from a performance standpoint.