You can either use OS X's built-in PDF viewer (Preview) or, in the case of other file types, download a dedicated reader from Barnes & Noble or Sony.
Compiled versions for Mac OS X works only on the Mac OS X operating systems. You can run game only if there was released special version of the game for Linux operating system.
The Xandros system does not allow this extent of modification. You would need to install another Linux distribution on the Eee. Two distros that have a GUI similar to that of Mac OS X are gOS and Dreamlinux. gOS is designed for low-powered devices like the Eee, so it should be a good fit. Dreamlinux is not tailored for the Eee, but has low system requirement.
Startup Disk preference pane is simply filtering out (that is, not displaying) any mounted volumes that it doesn't consider bootable. Its definition of a Boot Camp volume includes that the mounted volume either be of type msdos or ntfs--this is hard-coded into the preference pane plugin.
This doesn't mean your Boot Camp volume has become unbootable. It's merely not showing up in the GUI. You can hold the opt key during startup and choose the Windows partition to boot from. You can also remount it (read-only) using the NTFS file system built into Mac OS X and it should start showing up in Startup Disk.
The first version of Mac OS X appeared in 2001 and was numbered version 10.0 it had the name "Cheetah". Subsequent releases increased the point number and had a big cat name.
Windows XP can not connect to Mac OSx because they are separate platforms that do not support the same language. INSTEAD, your Apple computer has Boot Camp to separate the 2 platform systems, which the computer must be "booted" each time you want to change platforms. However, there is software (such as VMware Fusion) program where you can actually have both platforms open at the same time.
Select, with a single click, a PDF file and and press the Command (cmd) and I keys to open the Info window. Half way down the Info window is a drop down menu labelled Open with... Choose whichever application you want to use and then click the Change All button. All PDFs will then open with your choice of application.
Mac OS X 10.3 works with these Macintosh computers:
No. Mac OS X doesn't support the bootloader used on the PS3, and the hardware would likely be completely alien as well.
First go to Safari Preferences>Advanced and check the box to show the Develop menu.
Next open the Develop menu and go to User Agent and choose IE. Should probably use the latest, 9.@Don't forget to set it back to the default when finished with that form if it works.
Try pressing Option-Command-Escape. (press them in that order, but don't release any of them until you've pressed the last one.) This will give you the option to force quit any crashed applications. However, force quitting an application will cause any unsaved changes to be lost. Your best bet is to wait a minute or so, and see whether you can quit any applications normally. If you can't, save what you can, and restart your computer.
Before you press the Option-Command-Escape or use the equivalent command that you find in the Apple menu. (in the upper left of the menu bar) If all is unresponsive and you're seeing a "spinning beach ball", try to be sure you're in the "Finder" by making a click anywhere in a free space on the desktop or pressing the Apple key (= command) and the Tab until you'll see the Finder's icon (and all the rest of the open applications). Select it either by using the arrow keys or keeping pressed the Apple and pressing again Tab (or moving the cursor on it and releasing it).
There are also other ways if the force quit command fails.
You can open an application called Activity Monitor by searching for it in spotlight. It will show you a list of all open applications, and give you information about the amount of processor power, memory, and virtual memory being used. If a program appears to be using too much CPU or memory, or is highlighted in red, you can quit it from within Activity Monitor by selecting the program, and clicking the quit button in the toolbar. This will give you the option of a standard quit, or a force quit. Try the standard quit first, but if that doesn't work, use the force quit option.
The following method utilises Mac OS X's command line utility.
Keep the application named Terminal in the dock (you can add it dragging its icon on it).
Open it and type "top" (of course without the quotes),you'll see a list of all the open applications,if you know which one is causing the problem look at its "name" ,its ID is a number on the left,open one more terminal's window and type "kill" (it's not a joke it's a command that is called in that way) followed by that number and press the enter key (the last one on the lower right of the numbers under the plus sign) or the return key (the second biggest one after the space bar).
Some time when the first method fails this one works.
If all this is not enough just wait,if you're lucky the spinning ball will become again a cursor after some time and you'll be able at least to save all before to restart.
If the problems return try adding all the RAM you can,Mac OS X 10.6.1 Snow Leopard is very stable thus perhaps you're keeping too much applications open at the same time.
Remember that on a Mac to quit an application you've to be sure that it's in the fore ground and press command (Apple key) and Q.
In other words to close the last window of an application doesn't quit the application itself.
Open Office download (See links below) is a disc image file (.dmg). Double click on the .dmg icon and you are presented with an icon labelled openoffice.org and another icon which is an alias to your Applications folder. Simply drag the openoffice icon onto the Applications folder icon and Open Office will be copied into the Applications folder.
Double click on the Open Office icon in your Applications folder to launch Open Office. There is a version of Open Office called Neo Office that is tweaked specifically for Mac OS X.
With Mac OS X, you do not need to use such software. This function is part of Mac OS X. Follow the instructions in technical document 106282: "Mac OS X 10.0: Setup Assistant Does Not Accommodate DSL User Name and Password".
Its called Connect36@It is for Mac and allows you to stream content from your Mac to your Xbox 360.
Mac OS X is a Unix-like operating system developed by Apple for their Mac hardware line. Windows is a series of operating systems, running their own proprietary kernel, that is developed by Microsoft and licensed to various computer manufacturers.
Many USB webcams can be used with Mac OS X which can be selected from the video sources listing within the software that you are using.
click the disk you want to format and go to the erase tab. there u can select the format and how many times you want it to erase
Right click on the file, and click "Zip (filename)" and it will compress it to the same folder that the original is in.
You can't exactly edit pub files on a Mac, but you can convert the file to PDF.
MacFUSE is software that allows you to write arbitrary file systems as user-space programs. You can think of it as a library for easily developing Mac OS X file systems. Another crude way to look at this would be to think of MacFUSE as something that makes Mac OS X work like a microkernel for the purpose of writing/running file systems.
MacFUSE has two major components: an in-kernel loadable file system and a user-space library (libfuse). The in-kernel file system is specific to Mac OS X and is not based on Linux FUSE. (Some of its code is based on the FreeBSD implementation of FUSE.) The user-space library (libfuse), which provides the developer-visible FUSE API, has numerous Mac OS X specific extensions and features.
The ntfs-3g program opens and does I/O to the block device (/dev/diskN) of the NTFS volume in question. Mac OS X does not have a VM buffer cache for block devices when they are accessed in this way. That's the most overwhelming factor, because both metadata operations and file data I/O boil down to read/writes by ntfs-3g to the block device.
Suppose we somehow automagically provided unified buffer caching for block devices by essentially making a disk look like a giant file. Even then, OS X and its buffer cache is really happy only when you do I/O that is in units of page size (4KB) and aligned on a page boundary. To get the most out of the I/O subsystem in OS X, ntfs-3g (or any other program for that matter) would really want to do I/O in multiples of 4KB.
For comparison, you should try writing to an NTFS disk image--you will see that it's considerably faster because you do have some caching in that case.
There are versions of ntfs-3g available that have additional user-space caching with drastically improved performance.
To connect the MacBook Pro's mini display port to the HDMI connections on a HD TV with audio requires a cable with an audio adapter.