hackintosh boot0 Error

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1. Install using UniBeast
2. Boot new installation using UniBeast.
3. Run MultiBeast and install as normal
4. Reboot system back into Lion installer.
5. Run Disk Utility and unmount the drive you installed OS Lion on.
6. Launch Terminal and execute the following command:

dd if=/Volumes/”Unibeast Volume Name”/usr/standalone/i386/boot1h of=/dev/disk0s2

In my case my UniBeast volume is called “OSX” so my command would be:

dd if=/Volumes/OSX/usr/standalone/i386/boot1h of=/dev/disk0s2
7. Exit Terminal
8. Reboot Normally

src: http://www.tonymacx86.com/25-boot0-error-official-guide.html


“EGO” Xcode Theme for Xcode 4 + EGOv2

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To install the themes, run the following blocks of code in Terminal:

Original EGO

mkdir -p ~/Library/Developer/Xcode/UserData/FontAndColorThemes; cd ~/Library/Developer/Xcode/UserData/FontAndColorThemes; curl -O http://developers.enormego.com/assets/egotheme/EGO.dvtcolortheme

New EGOv2

mkdir -p ~/Library/Developer/Xcode/UserData/FontAndColorThemes; cd ~/Library/Developer/Xcode/UserData/FontAndColorThemes; curl -O http://developers.enormego.com/assets/egotheme/EGOv2.dvtcolortheme

Now just restart Xcode, go to Preferences > Fonts & Colors, and select “EGO” or “EGOv2” from the color theme drop down.

Note: Both themes now use Menlo Bold 13pt.  This might not be for everyone, but I’ve found it much easier on the eyes and the bold seems to render nicer than regular, to me.  Feel free to change!




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We want to warn our blog followers first, this is going to be quite a bit more techy so if you are not interested in those kind of things, you’ll want to avoid this post, otherwise, read ahead!

We recently discovered after upgrading to OS X Mountain Lion here at the nest that when we went to use SVN that the command was no longer found. It seems that Apple has removed the binary from normal OS X installs.


SVN, or subversion, is an open source version control system. This helps users, generally developers, keep versions of files and code as they work on a project together. If you are not familiar with version control, Wikipedia has a brief intro to it. Another very popular tool used in the open source community for version control is Git used freqently on Github.


Since SVN is more of a developer tool, Apple has now moved it to be part of their Xcode developer package. You’ll need to head over to the Mac App Store and download it if you don’t have it already.

Now that you have it installed, you’ll notice that the svn command still doesn’t work in your terminal.

SVN Command Not Found

We still need to add the path that it is installed in to a file that your computer looks for applications in so it knows where to look. The Xcode binaries are put in the folder /Applications/Xcode.app/Contents/Developer/usr/bin. That means it’s time to fire up your trusty terminal and get your hands dirty.

Once terminal is open, we need to edit the file /etc/paths (there are other files you could edit too that would accomplish the same thing, but we choose this one so it applied to all users on our machine). You can use vim, nano, or whatever your favorite is. We’re fond of nano so we’re going to use that.

To edit the file you’ll want to type “sudo nano /etc/paths”. We need to use the sudo command since this is a core system file and we need higher level privileges to do so. You’ll then be prompted for your password. This is your normal OS X password you use when installing software updates and perform other administrative tasks.

Once the file is open, use your arrow keys to move to the bottom of the file and make sure you are are on a new line, if not go to the end of the last line and hit enter. Type or paste in the path mentioned above of /Applications/Xcode.app/Contents/Developer/usr/bin. Once done, exit and save your changes by hitting Control + X on the keyboard, then selecting yes to save changes by hitting Y and then enter to save over the file. Your paths file should look similar to the image below.


At this point the file should be saved and everything so now you just need to reboot Terminal to get back to using svn. After quitting (can use Command + Q if you like) and restarting you should be able to use svn just fine!

SVN Working


src : http://www.threeeyedbird.com/blog/2012/08/06/where-did-svn-go-after-upgrading-to-os-x-mountain-lion-10.8/

HowTo: Enable NTFS read and write access on CentOS 6.2 / SL 6.2

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Whether we like it or not sooner or latter an USB key or an USB HDD formatted with NTFS filesystem will make acquaintances with our systems. With than in mind, this post aims to explain the steps needed to enable read and write capabilities to a CentOS 6.2 and SL 6.2 systems though the same steps should be applicable to latter versions of the RHEL clones.

To be able to mount and access NTFS filesystems on a CentOS 6.2 or SL 6.2 desktop, the fuse-ntfs-3g and gnome-vfs2-ntfs packages have to be downloaded and installed from either the RPMforge or EPEL repository.

For this how to I’ll be using the RPMforge, so let’s start by adding the repository:

On a 32-bit system:
<pre >$ su
# rpm --import http://dag.wieers.com/rpm/packages/RPM-GPG-KEY.dag.txt
# rpm -Uvh http://packages.sw.be/rpmforge-release/rpmforge-release-0.5.2-2.el6.rf.i686.rpm   

On a 64-bit system:
<pre >$ su
# rpm --import http://dag.wieers.com/rpm/packages/RPM-GPG-KEY.dag.txt
# rpm -Uvh http://packages.sw.be/rpmforge-release/rpmforge-release-0.5.2-2.el6.rf.x86_64.rpm  

After setting up the repository, proceed to install the required packages. It should be noted thatntfsprogs will also be installed as an dependency to gnome-vfs2-ntfs:
<pre ># yum install fuse-ntfs-3g gnome-vfs2-ntfs
# hash  

fuse-ntfs-3g provides the opensource ntfs-3g driver that allows for full read-write access to NTFS, gnome-vfs2-ntfs allows GNOME VFS clients to use the NTFS library while ntfsprogsis a suite of NTFS utilities that includes ntsinfos (shows information on NTFS volumes),ntfslabel (show or sets NTFS volume labels) and nftsmount (mount read/write NTFS volumes) among others.

The NTFS volumes will appear in GNOME and double clicking them will mount them and make them browsable in Nautilus.


src: http://linux-bsd-sharing.blogspot.com/2012/04/howto-enable-ntfs-read-and-write-access.html

itunes account no credit card

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First Create icloud account, then download icloud manager for pc.
Open icloud manager click manage, then select view account.
Edit Payment information and select none from credit card list.

tomcat jsp pageEncoding="UTF-8" and pageEncoding="utf-8"

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if your jsp page is including some other jsp pages then pageEncoding should be case sensitivily same as the main jsp page

weblogic console a lot of rotained messages:

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a workaround not a real solution:

open your server logging setting weblogic administration page, and change rotation file size from 500k to 50000k. so a rotation file will be fill in a long time, and show rotation message very rareyl so you can see your application output messages in the console.

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