Linked by Thom Holwerda on Tue 26th May 2009 20:56 UTC
Mac OS X Getting Mac OS X up and running on a computer without an Apple label has always been a bit of a hassle. You needed customised Mac OS X disks, updates would ruin all your hard work, and there was lots of fiddling with EFI and the likes. Ever since the release of boot-132, this is no longer the case. Read on for how setting up a "Hack"intosh really is as easy as 1, 3, 2.
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RE[3]: missleading title
by alcibiades on Wed 27th May 2009 06:43 UTC in reply to "RE[2]: missleading title"
alcibiades
Member since:
2005-10-12

Crossing what line? It might be actionable in the US to actually break the Eula terms - that is, Apple might be able to sue you for damages and have you cease and desist. Doubtful, but it might be.

However, there is nothing illegal about publishing an article about how you broke a EULA. Under what law or contract are they going to sue you?

Not copyright by the way. US copyright law not only explicitly makes it lawful to modify a copyrighted software work in the cause of interoperability, it also makes it lawful to tell other people how it was done.

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