Leopard not updating


Snow Leopard includes the following changes: While the Finder was completely rewritten in Cocoa, it did not receive a major user interface overhaul.Instead, the interface has been modified in several areas to promote ease of use.For qualifying Mac computers bought after June 8, 2009, Apple offered a discounted price through their "up-to-date" program provided that customers' orders were faxed or postmarked by December 26, 2009.The standalone retail version of Snow Leopard is marketed as being restricted to users of Mac OS X Leopard, while the recommended upgrade path from Apple for Mac OS X Tiger is through the "Mac Box Set", which includes Mac OS X Snow Leopard and the current versions of i Life and i Work. If you have purchased an Upgrade for Mac OS X Leopard license, then subject to the terms and conditions of this License, you are granted a limited non-exclusive license to install, use and run one (1) copy of the Apple Software on a single Apple-branded computer as long as that computer has a properly licensed copy of Mac OS X Leopard already installed on it.Mac OS X Snow Leopard (version 10.6) is the seventh major release of Mac OS X (now named mac OS), Apple's desktop and server operating system for Macintosh computers.Snow Leopard was publicly unveiled on June 8, 2009 at the Apple Worldwide Developers Conference.



There is a new blue and gray, as well as a solid kelp which serves as the "green wallpaper." The default "space nebula" wallpaper has been updated as well.Since then, Apple has continued to sell Snow Leopard from its online store for the benefit of users that require Snow Leopard in order to upgrade to later versions of OS X, which have all been distributed through the Mac App Store introduced in the Snow Leopard 10.6.6 update. Although Snow Leopard has been officially out of support since 2014, it remains available for purchase both on Apple's App Store, and in the form of boxed DVD-ROMs available through Apple's online store.Snow Leopard does not support Power PC-based Macs (e.g., Power Macs, Power Books, i Books, i Macs (G3-G5), all e Macs, plus pre-February 2006 Mac minis and the Power Mac G4 Cube), although Power PC applications are supported via Rosetta, which is now an optional install.Snow Leopard is available as an upgrade for Intel-based Macintosh computers.

Single-user licenses and "family pack" licenses for up to five computers are available.

Mac OS X Tiger added limited support for 64-bit applications on machines with 64-bit processors; Leopard extended the support for 64-bit applications to include applications using most of Mac OS X's libraries and frameworks.