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当前版本: David Iwanicki ,

文本:

The easiest way to trick Leopard into installing on G4 hardware with processors below the minimum clock speed is to use a program called LeopardAssist:
 
http://www.macupdate.com/info.php/id/26562
 
It automates the process of temporarily setting the PRAM to report the processor clock speed as 933MHz. I've used this program to install 10.5 on a 733MHz Digital Audio and a 700MHz iMac Flat Panel. This iMac is not a daily driver, I only use it to maintain my business iWeb pages and to pre-fill a few business forms for printing.
 
The Dual cores will help in normal day-to-day operations, so Leopard won't be painful to use. Put as much RAM into the machine as you can get your hands on, as well.
The Dual cores will help in normal day-to-day operations, so Leopard won't be painful to use. Put as much RAM into the machine as you can get your hands on, as well.
 
As an aside, I've successfully booted machines with well below the RAM and processor speed requirements using an external drive already containing a bootable Leopard payload. The result was not pleasant, but handy for troubleshooting...

状态:

open

编辑: David Iwanicki ,

文本:

The easiest way to trick Leopard into installing on G4 hardware with processors below the minimum clock speed is to use a program called LeopardAssist:
 
http://www.macupdate.com/info.php/id/26562
 
It automates the process of temporarily setting the PRAM to report the processor clock speed as 867MHz933MHz. I've used this program to install 10.5 on a 733MHz Digital Audio and a 700MHz iMac Flat Panel. This iMac is not a daily driver, I only use it to maintain my business iWeb pages and to pre-fill a few business forms for printing.
It automates the process of temporarily setting the PRAM to report the processor clock speed as 867MHz933MHz. I've used this program to install 10.5 on a 733MHz Digital Audio and a 700MHz iMac Flat Panel. This iMac is not a daily driver, I only use it to maintain my business iWeb pages and to pre-fill a few business forms for printing.
 
The Dual cores will help in normal day-to-day operations, so Leopard won't be painful to use.
 
As an aside, I've successfully booted machines with well below the RAM and processor speed requirements using an external drive already containing a bootable Leopard payload. The result was not pleasant, but handy for troubleshooting...

状态:

open

原帖由: David Iwanicki ,

文本:

The easiest way to trick Leopard into installing on G4 hardware with processors below the minimum clock speed is to use a program called LeopardAssist:

http://www.macupdate.com/info.php/id/26562

It automates the process of temporarily setting the PRAM to report the processor clock speed as 867MHz. I've used this program to install 10.5 on a 733MHz Digital Audio and a 700MHz iMac Flat Panel. This iMac is not a daily driver, I only use it to maintain my business iWeb pages and to pre-fill a few business forms for printing. 

The Dual cores will help in normal day-to-day operations, so Leopard won't be painful to use.

As an aside, I've successfully booted machines with well below the RAM and processor speed requirements using an external drive already containing a bootable Leopard payload. The result was not pleasant, but handy for troubleshooting...

状态:

open