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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It's not 100% stock Os X
by twitterfire on Wed 27th May 2009 09:26 UTC
twitterfire
Member since:
2008-09-11

That's because you've said that you need to reinstall the drivers after each update. I thought that by using boot123 method to install Os X, you store your drivers on a hidden partition, dvd or even usb stick and you don't need to hassle with reinstalling the drivers each time you upgrade Os X.

I will test iatkos install disk. They pretend that you can upgrade your system just like a real mac:

"The major improvement on this 5i release is updating your running system using software updater just like real Macs. This is possible for Intel based chipsets. Please read the information about preparing an upgradable system below."

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