For your first test I would change the "SecureBootModel" from Default to Disabled. This setting is in config.plist and the Misc / Security sub-section.
For your second, update USBInjectAll.kext to 0.7.3 or later.
Okay, this may not help with your Hackintosh build but it's still a bargain if you have an iPhone.
UK store and £10.97 each. Usually £29 so this is nearly a third the normal price. Seller is Amazon UK so it's the real McCoy.
Normally £69 list, often £65 on Amazon UK. Currently £45.
Don't forget you also get an Apple USB to Lightning cable in the box to charge with, which on their own are £19.
Seems to be supplied by Amazon EU but delivery still next day on Prime.
Right now there are some intriguing deals for iPhone XR models in the UK and on Amazon:
iPhone XR 128GB - £499.00
iPhone XR 64GB - with PSU and Earpods. - £499.00
iPhone XR 64GB - £498.99
iPhone XR 64GB (White only) - £484.01
The price for the latest, White model without...
Thought I would check out the new kid on the block, USBToolBox. A utility designed to work much like Hackintool and USBMap to discover and configure your motherboard USB ports.
Out of curiosity I chose to run on Windows 10 as there is a version for both macOS...
As many people have been running system-definitions - the model of Apple Mac your Hackintosh is emulating - which will no-longer be supported under Big Sur, if you would like to upgrade when the time comes you will need make some changes to your config.plist.
I've been happily running...
I can tell by the lack of "noise" that we are all impressed with the new offerings?
Apple Watch Series 6, Apple Watch SE, Apple Fitness+, the new iPad Air and iPad, and Apple One
Apple Watch SE seemed like an unusual move. But perhaps understandable and maybe stop confusion with Series 3...
As well as Hackintoshing I also run a couple of old real Macs, an iMac from 2015 and a Mac mini from 2014.
These are pretty slow nowadays having old-fashioned laptop HDDs spinning at only 5400RPM. This makes boot-up and scrolling a round in Finder a very sluggish pass-time. Constant spinny blue...
Part 1: The Problem
Running High Sierra, I recently tried to re-install an app I'd bought from the Mac App Store and received an error telling me to try again but from the Purchased page. As I was actually on the Purchased page this seemed odd. I waited overnight in case it was a server...
Well I was lucky, Father Christmas bought me a nice, new hi-fi DAC to output audio to my Sennheiser headphones. For those interested it's a Cambridge Audio DACMagic XS. A natty little metal aluminium device that really does improve audio quality.
Anyway, keenly I plugged it in to my PC and...
When I originally wrote the Beginner's Guide to Creating a Custom USB SSDT the idea was to demystify and simplify the process of configuring all those USB ports our PC motherboards come with, so that they worked properly under macOS. The main sticking-point for many builders was the...
With the release of macOS Catalina 10.15.0 you'll probably need a port-limit removal patch to begin your USB configuration on a new build.
Here it is:
As you can see we only need two patches for Catalina as opposed to four, for Mojave.
Line 1 -
Might be of interest.
I know not everyone sees the same adverts when they're browsing about the site, but this one popped-up for me today:
What struck me was ... Is this likely? How come all those security agencies and governments have had trouble getting access to people's iPhones when all...
If you are interested in iPhone photography, there's a pretty impressive Instagram "Story" posted half-an-hour ago -
Instagram Apple Stories
It will probably move along as new stories get added so may not be there too long.
It certainly paints an impressive technical scope for the new...
So to coincide with the 10.14.6 Mojave point upgrade Apple also released a Security patch for High Sierra 10.13.6 - Security Update 2019-004.
They put out one of these to address many of the same concerns in the previous OS version as they do in the current one.
This update moves the build up...
I just spent a few hours evaluating some recent Linux releases and have been mightily impressed how far things have come.
Last time I used Linux was on a conventional HDD, so installing to SSD - or even running from a fast USB flash-drive - is a sea-change.
I tested Mint, Ubuntu and Elementary...
That came out of left field... Didn't it?
Sounds as though someone is trying to make the change seem like nothing much really. But what does it really mean? :crazy: