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Start From Scratch: Here’s what you should do: wipe your drive and start from scratch.That sounds radical, we know, but we’re such big fans of this option that we actually do this every six-months, wether or not there is an OS upgrade to be performed.
Our hard drives always seem to be shrinking, and it’s often hard to tell where most of that space goes.
Fortunately, our friends at Omni Group have a utility just for that.
I recently came into possession of a Power Mac G5, which came running Panther (10.3.4).
According to those that I got it from, It was originally running Leopard, but as the rest of the systems that were being used with it were running Panther, The computer was downgraded. DMG of Leopard on an NTFS Hard-drive attached to my Windows 7 Workstation, but as the hard drive is NTFS, I cannot simply just plug it into my Power Mac and expect it to work (Doing this actually crashes the computer, but thats another thing).
Of course ‘painless’ is a relative term in Cupertino, and if our experiences upgrading from Tiger to Leopard are any indication, this option leaves us a bit wary.
Not to mention, over time our computers become crud-magnets; collecting up all order of detritus.
I'm rather reluctant to purchasing a disk copy of Leopard from Ebay or Amazon, due to the cost probably totaling around 100 dollars, which I do NOT have right now. DMG onto my Mac from my Windows Workstation, I could burn it to a disk using Disk Utility, but again, provided that there is a way to move the . One possibility would be to split the disk image into two smaller (FAT32 compatible) files, move those to the Mac, rejoin them, and burn that.
It looks like HJSplit would work for splitting on the windows side, and rejoining on the Mac side should just be a matter of using the Terminal command BTW, a warning: OS X installers generally come in two flavors: generic (which'll work on any Mac that version of OS X supports), and model-specific (which will refuse to run on anything but the specific model they were built for, but include all the bundled software for that model).
The original Apple TV, released in March 2007, shipped with a customized version of Mac OS X 10.4 Tiger branded "Apple TV OS" that replaced the usual GUI with an updated version of Front Row.
only included support for Mac OS X 10.5 Leopard and Mac OS X 10.6 Snow Leopard.