There's never enough things cut in half. My favorite books when I was a kid were cutaway books. Everything in the world should be cut in half and put on display. Like this Leopard I tank, the democratic heir to the Panzer and Tiger tanks that made the Wehrmacht famous and the first line of defense against the Soviets.
It has to be really annoying to be in your turf and have all these people come like the pest to take photos of you and leave crap around. If I were this leopard I would have stolen the camera, break it, and then poop on it. But I'm glad he didn't so we could see this wonderful animal up close.
Step 1: Line up 23 Dutch lunatics in the middle of a road. Step 2: Get someone to drive a 62.3-ton Leopard tank at full speed on that road only to activate the emergency brakes just a few meters from the 23 lunatics. There's no step 3. Just pray that you don't end up with three thousand pounds of human jam.
High-Def Flash video is a stretch on some hacktintosh netbooks, but Flash 10.1 brings it into the realm of possibility. I just installed it on my MSI Wind running Leopard, and damn: HD YouTube and Vimeo videos were almost watchable.
You've had the weekend to play with Snow Leopard and have stuff run faster, apps break and all the other glories of a new OS. But how much extra space did you get, and how's your battery life?
Sure, Apple carved out a lot extra code, like printer drivers you don't need. But you're also seeing additional space where you didn't used to, because Snow Leopard calculates disk capacity differently than Leopard (or Windows, for that matter).
It's not a completely new OS in name or aesthetic, but the guts of Snow Leopard are radically different enough you may or may not be worried about upgrading right away.
Walt Mosspuppet's take might just be the only Snow Leopard review you need. He even reveals, exclusively, the next revolutionary version of OS X:
(oops) Hairless Siamese Cat. [YouTube]
Looks like Snow Leopard was indeed blood thirsty. So much that it kills some applications. And not only third-party, like Parallels Desktop or EyeTV, but also Apple's own software, like old versions of Aperture and Keynote. Check the full list:
OS X Snow Leopard seems to do nothing really new. And yet, it could be their most important OS since 10.0.0. Updated the Bad Stuff section.
MacRumors has received what appears to be the final retail packaging for Apple's Mac OS X Snow Leopard. The packaging looks to be the Portuguese version, and if real would imply that the OS has officially entered into mass production.
The 10A432 build of Snow Leopard is now being seeded, and like we said before, it's probably the final version of Snow Leopard that's going to be shipping.