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5

Apple sells redeemable codes for all OS older than current release up to and including Lion from http://store.apple.com Since the SKU change from time to time, you may need to talk or chat with a sales specialist online to get the correct item into your cart. I've never had problems just reinstalling the original OS that came with your Mac and then using ...


4

You can not install older OS X versions on newer models, the old OS X version are missing the required drivers for hardware not even available when the OS X version was released. I see several options: You may (legally) install 10.6.8 Server in a VM (Parallels or VMware) though. The latest MacMini supporting 10.6.8 is the MacMini4,1: Apple Mac mini "Core ...


2

While you can't run an older Mac OS X version on hardware that predates it (driver issues) if you must run Snow Leopard on newer OS X hardware consider installing it under the free VirtualBox virtual machine. It runs Snow Leopard and Snow Leopard Server just fine, albeit slightly slower. Make sure you have adequate RAM.


2

You will need to buy the Snow Leopard installation DVD from the UK Apple Store I'm not sure why you just got a redemption code. If you look at this information page about older versions of OSX it says when you buy Snow Leopard you get a DVD, but if you buy Lion or Mountain Lion you get a redemption code. Are you sure you got Snow Leopard?


2

No, your MacBook model cannot be upgraded to a version later than Mac OS X 10.6.8 because of restrictions imposed by Apple. It is highly likely that even if you could install a later version, your system would run unstable and/or slow. Regarding upgrading your hardware, yes, it's possible, but I'd say you'll have a hard time finding parts (other than RAM, ...


1

There is a support page on Apples website: http://support.apple.com/downloads/#itunes


1

You could do it using Keyboard Maestro.


1

It might be possible using Quicksilver to run an AppleScript that “types” Return, but that will probably be unreliable in some contexts. A much more straightforward solution that doesn’t require any third-party tools is to just use the built-in key bindings system. Add this to ~/Library/KeyBindings/DefaultKeyBinding.dict: { "^m" = "insertNewline:"; } ...



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