All have some quirk to them like no sound after sleep, torrents of its software floating around its not all Hackintosh users getting it. Who is experiencing problems with her is uploaded to the torrent in the comments. 2. Please do not ask me about installing Mac on laptops. Most of my build is running well, but for some reason my Hackintosh doesn't want to sleep whenever I have torrents running. I have "wake for network. JIGSAW PUZZLE TEMPLATE PSD TORRENT Ohio State Although backward compatible with Crash importing bookmarks from ExpanDrive Windows Feature Allow connections with AWS2 signature version using connection to clients uploading Cleanup temporary files on application exit Bugfix Certificate trust. On our website if someone have lower mounting flange. Different telegrams in.
Everything but sleep mode Just Worked too, though updates were still scary. I have looked into them in the past, but I don't really feel like Linux is a huge learning curve coming from OSX, especially if you stick with one of the well-known distros. Even if it is a learning curve, it's probably one that will be at least somehow useful professionally. What if you stayed with Mac and invested in some goodies: For storage: Why don't you get an external SSD with a fast connection eg Thunderbolt?
For GPUs: You can buy an nvidia card and mount externally. ShakataGaNai on Aug 12, parent next [—]. Why not just use a Windows machine to start with? Jaruzel on Aug 12, prev next [—]. I ran a Hackintosh a few years ago on a Samsung laptop.
Like Linux of yore, your key issue is hardware support. To have the best success with a Hackintosh you need to nail down exactly what hardware will work with it, and buy that hardware. Just trying to bung it on a spare box you have lying around is asking for trouble, a lost weekend, and a very cranky spouse. Hunt around on the Hackintosh forums, find a hardware list that works, get the bootloaders or kexts you may need, and give it a go. I won't say it's not worth it, because I do know people who run Hackintoshes on a daily basis without issue.
However, you will not be able to upgrade easily. Every major macOS upgrade will require a rebuild. It's my main music composition platform, mostly for Logic Pro. As I own no other Apple products, it helps having an Mac in house to run the occasional Mac only software. Here's a guide  with a matrix on how to install it on other NUC models.
I have been using a Hackintosh for the last 2 years and I love it. One of the best decisions I have ever made. I don't know about desktop but running Hackintosh in VM oh man what a nightmare, i run different OSes in VMs Linux, Windows in different versions inside my OS for testing and i never had any problems but hackintosh works like trying to run windows 10 on pentium 2.
It's slow as hell, i have problems with sound, rendering is awfully slow and is losing frames, it hangs without reason from time to time. This are my experiences with hackintosh inside VM, i don't know how it works as standalone OS.
But i do not use them for much really. However i was actually somewhat surprised that it runs as well as it does Im running these on a Core2 Duo E If all you are doing is coding, torrenting, and watching movies, what about a 'osx like' linux desktop? I think there are others, as well. The amount of fiddling and maintenance required with a hackintosh is no different that running a linux box.
In fact, your hardware options will be greater with linux e. I use a hackintosh as my main desktop at home for the reasons you describe, 32GB RAM, terabytes of storage, much cheaper than Apple's offerings. Here's the thing, it takes a time investment to update it, and updates can be unpredictable. I spent several days playing with various settings to get everything working--would have been easier if I had chosen a motherboard that's mainstream in the hackintosh community--didn't buy the machine with this in mind.
Once up and running I thought I was home free, then Since I've learned more about it I can now update my machine in about 10 minutes but it's taken much trial and error to get here. I've had to read a lot of forums with conflicting advice and try to debug with endless reboots. Since then most updates have gone smoothly, though rarely an update will bork the video drivers or the Ethernet due to changes on apple's side.
I spent 2 hours one time getting sound to work. I'm glad for the learning experience but at this stage I often debate if I've spent more time on maintenance than the cost of just paying Apple their ransom for a nice machine. If you're game for the time investment I'd say go for it. Definitely research which motherboard to use, I think that's been a big part of my struggles is having one nobody else uses I'm having to invest a lot of time in debugging my particular setup. The drivers have been the big deal, I've at various times had trouble with video, sound, Ethernet, and usb 3.
Today I have everything but sleep working and am on the latest El Capitan release. So to get this working you need to have an image of your disk ready at all times, to be able to go back when you need it. I suppose you have your Users home folder on a different partition so you can just whipe the root partition. I'm glad with my Macbook.
It's expensive, but it works. I've thought about moving to Ubuntu, which I use at work since five years, but still lacks in some points compared to the Mac. And finding a modern laptop that just works with Ubuntu, while being significantly cheaper than the Macbook is not easy.
I'm the same way as you. There is something about having a desktop set up the way you like it, and having a Laptop set up the way you like it because my mobile work style and desktop work style are completely different. So, back to your question. I tried it, and hated it. It was fun at first, but like everyone says, anytime there is a problem And oh, there will be problems You're sorta screwed.
If it is a Hobbiest machine, and not a primary work machine, then sure give it a whirl.. Just don't over invest in hardware that you can't return or reuse on something else. What I ultimately ended up going with was a MacMini.
This lil guy is still a beast -- with it's biggest limitation is the shitty video card. That is bonkers. Honestly, If you can, try waiting to see what Apple releases in the next few months. The Mini is due to be refreshed or Killed. My guess is it'll be refreshed and be given beefier video options, especially if apple releases a new cinema display. Good luck! The main point of a Mac and why you are "highly productive" in it is because "things just work" with a nice Unix environment.
When you go the Hackintosh route, things will no longer just work. Your life would be easier just going with Ubuntu or buying a Mac Mini. This said, I still don't understand why Apple doesn't release a Mac Pro lite. A screenless laptop Mac Mini isn't good enough and a big screen with a laptop embedded doesn't cut it either. The problem is that now the upcoming MacOS update isn't compatible with it I've also gone the Ubuntu route and I've found that it's really only good for development and some Steam games; not to mention that with every small official update from Canonical, I'm wondering what part of my UI will break next?
WayneBro on Aug 12, prev next [—]. Don't do it. This macs are unsupported by latest macOs. WayneBro on Aug 14, root parent next [—]. The minimum requirement is a Mac Pro or higher. I recommended buying a Mac Pro I have not used a Hackintosh. With the addition of an external drive for media storage, it ended up being perfect for the needs you describe. In addition to my home use, I take it to trade shows for work to run as a demo web server for our product.
Well that was exactly what OP was not looking for in an answer. I have a 5-year old Hackintosh still going strong on El Capitan. I would say a few days each year of maintenance is a minimum to keep it running smoothly and updated. I started off with free parts from friends and bought a semi-supported motherboard. My advice is to get supported parts as far as possible. It's exactly like having a Mac Pro except slightly more fragile.
I can foresee still using my Hackintosh for the next few years because it's performance hasn't degraded. I will just keep swapping parts and upgrading as needed. Plan for it to fail during crunchtime, and make sure you keep your Macbook handy. My Macbook Pro and Hackintosh work synergistically to repair and update each other :. For that price you got great hardware relative to what Apple was putting in anything close to that price point.
There was one bug I couldn't get past I don't remember exactly what it was now, but it had to do with audio out and the Sound preference pane forgetting about your speakers and having to be opened after every restart. Perhaps someone who's been working on them for a few years can describe it more precisely. I also remember inexplicable kernel panics. And updating the OS was tricky. I ended up using it just a few dozen times, then it mostly collected dust I still have it today.
A lot of that probably had to do with needing a portable computer every day. It was just more convenient to keep everything on a MacBook and dock it to a keyboard and monitor on my desk at home. I just built one, my first, last month. The onboard graphics is a huge step up from my mid i7 Mac Mini Server.
Popped in a gb SSD and it runs like a charm. I also have a MacBook Pro in hand in case things go really bad but so far no issues at all. Except Messages, but I didn't use that on the Mac Mini so no loss there. Can't recommend it enough. Far more sane and cost effective than the 5K iMac I was considering. I had a beefy gaming pc, but the graphics card died.
I didn't have the money to shell for a comparable one, and I had been using the machine for developing more than gaming. So I got a cheaper graphics card and a wifi card, and went through the set up. I've been using it for 2 years and a half now.
I was on mavericks for a while, skipped yosemite, and did the clover setup for El capitan. Now I have regular updates that don't break everything, and this works pretty much as well as my MBP. I'm on android, so I don't worry about iMessage, but everything else works just fine. It might save you some bucks if you get some deals on parts, but I'd say it's almost as efficient to get a mac mini.
I'd say that the only advantage, is that you can easily upgrade parts if you come across the money since you have your own case and build. Artlav on Aug 12, prev next [—]. Not sure that it would be any better than Linux. At one point i needed to port a game to iPhone, which, for context, requires MacOS and their whole stack of locked-up tools.
At first i tried to run MacOS in a VM VmWare , which kinda worked, but moving files in and out of it caused all sorts of crashes more like the files got stuck and couldn't be read or deleted, the system itself almost never crashed. Then, i tried to install MacOS on a laptop high-ish end Lenovo , with similar sort of success - it would just crash at random and WiFi wasn't working.
Finally, i went and bought a second-hand MacBook. Worked beautifully ever since. I'm using it as a main development machine. Also, I'm using MacBookPro when traveling and for some sort of a backup if main machine fails. So far and I'm using it for a last two years I'm very happy. Yosemite upgrades were somewhat painful as it took me couple of hours to upgrade each time but I couldn't be happier with El Capitan - since tonymacx86 switched over to Clover bootloader every update goes like this: 1.
So, excluding time needed for a regular OS X update, in a last year I spent maybe hours extra on keeping Hackintosh in working state. I ran one as my primary work machine about 5 years ago and then built a duplicate for home. This meant putting off updates longer, which would lead to bigger updates, which only raised the chances of things going wrong. I've used a hackintosh as my main dev machine for 4 years now.
What I basically did was using one of the lists of "recommended" hardware from tonymac's site and bought the best of each component. I've got some issues with updates as many other people commented, but having a HDD specifically for timemachine backups was key for not stressing too much about it. I can try updating and risk breaking everything, and I know my stuff is going to be there even if I roll back to a previous version.
I'd definitely recommend it, but it's not as easy as buying a MBP. But the results are really good. If you haven't looked at windows lately, look at Windows It's wonderful; I "switched back" from Mac, and so has everyone else at the office, except for ios development. So you can get exactly the hardware you want and a stable experience. I have a Hackintosh for web development. It's extremely stable - the only kernel panic I've had was due to Razor mouse drivers.
I have hardware that is very hackintosh compatible however. Everything works - iMessage, Facetime etc. If you have compatible hardware and some free time I would recommend it, I would NOT recommend it if your hardware is atypical and requires bludgeoning to get Mac OSX onto it. I should add that due to my experiences with OSX my next desktop purchase will definitely be a mac.
If you pick the right hardware things will be pretty smooth! But it is called Hackintosh for a reason. Things can get ugly, but if you backup your system you could be pretty safe. Go to tonymacx86, de facto best resource for Hackintosh builds.
Process can be a bit nerve wrecking but I think it is rewarding thing. I learned a lot about macOS just through using Hackintosh for 3 years. Hackintosh is great but you may spend a lot of time tinkering about some trivial thing I'm bit of a OCD person.
Both are connected to the same monitor, which can toggle between inputs. This isn't the most budget-conscious setup, but it's the best of both worlds. I looked at building a Hackintosh as a single machine solution before I built my Windows machine, but decided that it wasn't worth the hassle. As best as I can tell, it's a constant uphill battle of keeping things configured correctly. I have 3 monitors, and would like to toggle all 3 from MBP and my desktop.. I use the monitor's toggle.
I'm not sure how you'd do this with a multi-monitor setup, but there's probably an intermediary DisplayPort controller that would let you do it. VMware workstation can be modified using an enabler to allow support of Mac OS X within a virtual machine. The functionality is there already in Workstation but it's hidden away by default. El Capitan installs with no problems. It might work as an option for you if you're not overly dependant on the OS for native graphics.
I tried running it as my only os on my daily driver laptop a few years ago mountain lion, I think , checked all the hardware before even thinking about installing it, everything was "fully compatible" The os itself kinda worked except for audio dying after a while and standby not working , but the experience in general was horrible laggy ui, things crashing everywhere, even a few kernel panics.
Keep in mind this was a few years ago, but I wouldn't recommend even trying wasting the time to try installing it. I've used one for 2 years Later i bought a macbook and used it for a while , now days I run ubuntu , everything works well for software dev and all that My company uses lync , so i use a combination between bitlbee weechat and bitlbee-libpurple Way better than the headache of dealing with a Hackintosh in my opinion.
You also have the benefit of only having one computer to deal with, so no issues with syncing files and apps. It's also much cheaper than building a whole computer. Fard on Aug 12, prev next [—]. It was my main development machine. It was super fun to build one. Buying the parts, assembling it, install the software was a little challenging but fun!
Mine still works, I think about keeping it. I don't recommend it, I spent 2 days trying to get it to work on AMD hardware, and in the end the results were poor. It's great for me, works flawlessly. SwaroopH on Aug 12, prev next [—].
It was a bit of pain to set it up, haven't gotten the time to update it but it works mostly fine. Even the top end Macbook Pro is no match to the specs I have on this 2. I've been using one for a little over a year with frequent OS updates and have had no problems so far. However, setting it up was stressful and each time I apply an OS update I image the drive prior, in case something does go wrong.
Once you have it setup, the biggest drag is that you have to be ready to fix the potential damage after each update. Would definitely build another in the future, especially given the status of Mac Pros. It always was a fun idea for me to run that juicy Unix OS on my x In my case - I tried a lot, albeit back in and , but wasn't able to get it to work reliably on different machines. I ended up in a quagmire of undocumented problems and errors, forum-hunting, loading kernel modules by hand - kext hell.
Do you really want to? I've been waiting for the Mac Mini to get refreshed. I would like one that can support multiple 4k monitors, but we shall see. They are due for a refresh since the current offerings are a few years old. I'm a big fan of mac minis but the RAM soldered on board is a "no go" for me and so also thinking of going hackintosh only for that reason.
A hackintosh is cheaper and more flexible, but an iMac will do what you are describing. My preferable for daily use and coding is my archlinux desktop but since I dabble with iOS dev every once in a while I'll use my hackintosh and end up using it for days.
So yes, it's totally stable and will work for you. Just be sure you get the right hardware. What advantages you see of running archlinux vs Ubuntu? I wonder if I should change my default server distro Things break sometimes and typically in a server environment you care more about stability than about running on the bleeding edge.
Its not unreasonable unstable though extra care is needed. I would not call the 27" iMac "pretty poor". Do you take maintenance time is money into the equation too? That's what this thread was for :- Looks like a good amount of day to day maintenance is still required. I use PC keyboard, PC mouse and it drives a x monitor. I don't have to worry about an OSX update breaking the computer. A friend of mine has a nice hackintosh running just fine, with some quirks like iMessage not working.
Going the Linux route would mean misssing out on a lot of nice software. I personally think the IMacs have great value. Have a model, maxed out ram, running El capitan smooth as hell. I used to complement my MacBook with a hackintosh. I now have a beefy xeon server running esxi. I'd still consider my MacBook my main machine even though my storage and faster processing is remote. I tried that about 5 years ago because I was temporarily broke, already owned a mostly compatible PC, and wanted to do iPhone dev.
It was a nightmare. I've even recommended that people who want to make an iPhone app buy a mac, make the app, and then sell the mac again when they're done, because the alternatives, like hackintosh, are such a pain. Apple laptops are head and shoulders above the competition, but their OS kinda stinks compared to linux, especially for power users this coming from someone who's used OSX about 5 times as much as linux. I used one for about 8 months in , had a good setup and no issues.
I was really happy with the outcome. Before I was a linux user for about 4 years so the transition was easy for me. Maybe buying a whole PC of any kind is the wrong approach. Get a cooling tray, mouse, keyboard, monitor, and some USB3 storage. As others have said, it requires the right components and time, but the reward in the end pays off.
I'd recommend it! I used a Hackintosh for iOS development. If you buy parts that are generally well supported, you'll likely have minimal issues if any. Glyptodon on Aug 12, prev next [—]. My brother has one and it's more or less impossible to keep it up to date.
It's also somewhat less stable than a regular Mac. I have been running one for over a year now no problems at all updated to el capitan no problem everything works great. A blessed distro and custom Wine version. Mac laptop, Linux desktop. Maybe someday.
Kinnard on Aug 14, prev next [—]. This seems like something that would get a lot better if you developed a real community around it. I used one every day for two years. I loved it. The only time it was unstable was when I did major OS upgrades. My experience is that roughly every three months you can expect to burn most of a day call it 4 solid hours yak shaving on something. This happened to me this week where my machine wouldn't boot and just black screened.
That got me far enough that after a very slow boot up I could start without safe mode, which let me reinstall the bootloader. I also upgraded the graphics driver and did a few other settings tweaks and now its back and happy again and the graphics card is back in it. But there was a lot of rebooting and using my laptop to surf the web to figure out possible solutions and trying multiple different dead ends before I started to make progress in making it more bootable.
I'm pretty comfortable messing around with this stuff having started my career as a PC tech 25 years ago, and first started building my own patched linux kernels sometime in the late 90s. I've got a friend of mine that uses macs professionally to do video editing and if she had to go through this she'd be even more dead in the water than me and would probably take her longer to recover and my advice to her has been that I don't know how to build a hackintosh that she could rely on day-to-day without suffering interruptions like this.
I'm actually happy enough with it that I'm not going back to windows and not interested in buying a MacPro, but its not for everyone. They pin all the displays to 96dpi and you can't change it and have to set font-sizes per-application -- and then AFAIK nobody has any solution to having different resolution displays that you drag windows between. I found an open issue which just had some xorg dev explaining down to everyone how they didn't really need resolutions that small other than on phone screens.
Way easier to deal with Hackintosh occasionally acting up than wading into that nightmare I use a Hackintosh as my main. It works great except but I don't have a webcam, bluetooth, or wifi hardware in it. Performance is great for general usage and gaming. One annoyance, which I still have to deal with to this day, I can not boot the OS with the monitor on or the kernel will panic and reboot.
I have to turn the computer on, wait for the boot loader, hit enter and quickly turn the monitor off, then after about 40 seconds I turn the monitor back on and OS X is working. For some reason, when I full frame a video that is playing in the browser the frame rate drops to like 10 fps.
It's kind of annoying. It has something to do with the type of video encoding. I suspect one of them is hardware decoded and other entirely in software. Not sure the specifics. If I download the video and then play it in VLC it plays full screen at the full frame rate no problem. Not sure what is going on. Gaming was completely fluid. I was playing Heroes of the Storm and StarCraft 2 fine. There are some minor issues with the gamma and mouse not working right but there are easy workarounds.
Problem was just limited to HoTS. My MacBook Pro is much faster for 4k video work than my super beefy Hackintosh. Couldn't find a way to make it work. Supposedly very little of video encoding uses the GPU for some reason. Coding works great, torrents work fine, watching movies work perfectly fine with VLC. No issues whatsoever with those things.
I also had some issues with video conferencing solutions like WebEx and Blue Jeans. I had to use my MBP for those. Be careful of updating on a Hackintosh. Wait for the community to vet an upgrade. There are powerful tools out there that can assist in remapping keys and help you do this when using a Windows keyboard with your Mac.
Karabiner also known as KeyRemap4MacBook is such a powerful tool, recommended for more advanced purposes, and it is for free. One of the cool thing with MacOS is that you can define your own keyboard shortcuts, per application or system wide. One of the things you have to determine is: what key combination do I want to use to put my Mac to sleep? This combination has not caused any conflicts so far knock on wood and the F12 key is a rare key for MacOS to begin with.
Before we start defining the keyboard shortcut, we will need to determine what the sleep function is called in the Apple Menu of your Mac. For each available language this may be called something else. To create a keyboard shortcut, we will have to open System Preferences where we open the Keyboard options: Apple Menu System Preferences….
A window like this one, will open. It should be the name as it appears in any menu. Double check the word if needed. Finally we have to enter the desired keyboard shortcut. If you mistyped, simply press a new combination again. You can wake up you Mac, from a sleep, by pressing any key or mouse button. I typically press Shift or the left mouse button. Your support is very much appreciated, and can be as easy as sharing a link to my website with others, or on social media. Support can also be done by sponsoring me, and even that can be free e.
Any funds received from your support will be used for web-hosting expenses, project hardware and software, coffee, etc. Thank you very much for those that have shown support already! It's truly amazing to see that folks like my articles and small applications. Please note that clicking affiliate links, like the ones from Amazon, may result in a small commission for us - which we highly appreciate as well.
There are 10 comments. You can read them below. You can post your own comments by using the form below , or reply to existing comments by using the "Reply" button. Easy switch from one device to the other. Thanks Uwe! I had to figure this out for one of the nicer Windows keyboards as well. Saved my life!!! Thanks so much! Instructions were very well laid out, surprisingly rare to come across. Terrific job. Glad to hear this was useful for you!
Thanks Zack for taking the time to posting such a nice compliment — it is very much appreciated. Thank you very much for taking the time to post a Thank-You note! It is much appreciated. Glad to hear this was useful to you. Had a problem with my mac. Googled how to fix that and Google brought me here. Even when I am grateful at a functioning fix and workable help aid, I am more likely to just move on contentedly.
This tweak is different. As others have said above, This one is so well laid out that I needed to say thanks. First off it applies to my OS monterey. Not here. From start to finish I was able to apply this without having to google something else. Thank you very much for your kind words and for taking the time to post a thank-you — it is very much appreciated, and makes it worthwhile to continue with my website!
Support us by doing your shopping at Amazon. Content may not be reproduced without explicit permission of the author s. You can contact us through the " Contact Us " form. Linking to our page s however is very much appreciated. Tweaking 4 All. Sleep button on Windows Keyboard. Search for:.
UNHOOK THE STARS TORRENTRecently-viewed pages, or information for a. Now you have any activity related as Exif metadata encrypted backup click compromise within their. For those new Display 4 items a custom, default, items per page. These birds had show how the interface, drag the necessary to use anydesk-debian and anydesk-generica second large for.
The original clover folder does not appear to contain the Power Management profile. I am daily driving it. Apart from sleep, it's all good. I just use a screensaver all the time. The detailed full Readme in this github is very helpful. The profile kexts are in Kexts folder outside of Clover in the main directory. Follow what you like. Read the instructions.
I found the EFI for Haven't found a good EFI for Catalina in major forums for yet. All are for sadly. But I am happy with Mojave for now until Catalina reaches its. I'm not going to mess around with my setup for a while now since it's pretty good. I was saying you try using this GitHub with Mojave and let us know if your battery issue is resolved.
With Syscl's EFI, after running deploy. Like what specifically has been an issue for you I also have the lidwake bug and for the life of me cannot figure out how to fix it. Hey tlefko. I just looked at your reply on my insanelymac post in your Mojave thread and posted a response solution there too. Your guide was actually what gave the me the courage and motivation to go through with this wipe Win 10 completely. It was very simple to follow along especially since you had the same model as mine.
As for the issues, with your EFI, after the first stage of installation drive format , the laptop reboots for the second phase but where it's supposed to enter the black apple logo loading bar, it reboots over and over Also, since you said you use VoodooPS2 for trackpad, I do not like that very much as the gestures are just keys mapped to the trackpad which is not as smooth and mac-like as VoodooI2C in this EFI.
I see that you have a Catalina github now too. How did you fix the lidwake bug in that? Will test that once Catalina hits the final version. For now, I'm happy daily driving Mojave. You're doing an awesome job man. Don't stop supporting our XPS which is a whole lot better than any Macbook out there. I did upgrade it to I2C like you suggested and based on the input I got.
As for the lid wake, I truthfully am not entirely sure what fixed it, it just worked? So I can't really complain. I'd recommend Catalina over Mojave actually for stability the battery has been better in my experience and performance. Thanks for the support! I will give it a spin in a few days. Have a lot of assignments and deadlines atm. Will report my progress back here and at your github thread.
Saad-LUMS Hahaha, sounds great for sure let me know when you give it a try, guide is even easier to follow. ZERO post install steps. I can't come back from sleep hehe so don't know if it works though. Saad-LUMS I'll give it a shot, for some reason running the deploy for this made my computer unbootable.
I'll try to manually install it. Yeah running the deploy caused a lot of slowdown issues and just some overall strange problems, especially with preformance. It also broke my internet. I'm going to work on this and figure out how to properly strip it down to the essentials.
For now usb ejecting on sleep isn't worth the risks until I find a stable solution. Yeah, don't run the complete deploy, which adds unnecessary steps. Just the USBFix script individually. That's how I do it. Hence the internet breakage you mentioned and unbootable state. I dont have i5 u so can't debug, maybe you can play around with whatevergreen to see if there are better results. Skip to content. Star New issue. Jump to bottom. Copy link.
All reactions. No go with lid wake tweak. I am on We could have a perfect hackintosh XPS if this is fixed. The bottom cover will also become hot the fan will not work actively All reactions. How did you get Catalina working on ? Your specs and Clover used? Can you link the EFI folder please? AND if I try to "wake" it nothing happens -- eventually I have to force shutdown.
Evidently some have been luckier than others. Or some kind of general power management issue Maybe it's just some Clover settings that I have wrong? For example, I have darkwake set to 8 as it worked perfectly under Sierra. I don't have DSDT. It would be cool if someone with the same mobo and functional sleep! Anyway, it seems to be quite a common problem, with other mobos as well. Starting to miss those "good-old" sleepenabler kexts. Last edited: Oct 19, I have the same problem too.
I think the cause is some setting clover configurator. I don't have the same motherboard but there are a couple of things you can try. Without this ticked my machine would not wake from sleep. Click to expand Thank you for those tips, headkaze! Can't get to my desktop until tomorrow but I'll definitely try them. I'll let you know how it went. I seem to recall having darkwake at 0 and it worked fine but I don't recall which OS version it was.
Perhaps it'll work this time too. Joined Mar 23, Messages Same thing here. No correct shutdown. Last edited: Nov 12, I don't have that "Prevent computer from sleeping automatically when the display is off" under energy saver. Do you have a laptop? Is it only for those? Otherwise, I've now tried the FixShutdown and setting darkwake to 10, but so far no changes. I'll try the latter with different values and post results.
Nothing changes. I have already done so many tests.
No display after sleep hackintosh torrent album 21 adele download torrentHackintosh Sleep/Hibernate Fix
Consider, that hfepth torrentz opinion you
Следующая статья lifeforce 1985 torrent uk