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Mac OS X Mavericks 10.9.0 for AMD and Intel for Apple and Non-Apple Computers


USB and DvD 4.3/4.7 Bootable

Hackintosh Install OS X On Any Computer Including AMD CPUs

Other Installation Instructions are Included on The File It Self


One reason we got fewer details about the Mac operating system than about its iPhone counterpart is the audience: iOS has attracted thousands of young developers who don't program for OS X, and many of them are at WWDC. As such, the iOS 7 presentation was all about pomp and flash: a new look and new physics, along with several under-the-hood updates that aren’t yet fully baked. (Notice, for instance, that we never saw a live demonstration of the new Siri features—only pre-recorded slides.) By contrast, Mavericks’s debut was all about its underlying power, with only a small nod to design improvements in a solitary app. 

But for iOS developers, design and physics changes are what they need to focus on if their apps are going to be ready when the operating system ships in the fall. That those things also catch the public’s eye is a pleasant side effect, but developers are WWDC’s first and foremost concern. Likewise, while the under-the-hood OS X Mavericks features may not be visually striking, they’re important tools for our developer community to learn how to use. 

Mavericks may not seem as flashy to the public, but then again. Then, we got a quick preview to introduce the next version of OS X, but no major drill-down for its features. Sure, we knew iChat would become Messages and Reminders would get a few more features, but we didn’t really hear about Mountain Lion’s unifying vision.

If you watched Apple’s keynote and browsed , OS X 10.9 seems far less visually polished than its younger sibling. We saw only one flagship OS X app that adapts to Jony Ive’s skeuomorphic-less future: Calendar. Other apps, like Safari, have flattened button styling in its new Reading List and Shared Links areas, but still retain bubbly gradients for its top bar. New apps Maps and iBooks (brought over from iOS) contain more of Ive's new look; iBooks even has a title bar that eschews the traditional OS X aluminum gradient for a lighter, flatter version. But that title bar isn't app-wide—go into the iBookstore, and you'll return to the aluminum siding of old. 



                                                Mac OS X Mavericks 10.9 for
                                       AMD and INTEL\Apple and Non-Apple
 http://jafiles.net/file/04I9I4

iPhoto 9.5

iPhoto 9.5 is Apple's flagship application for managing and viewing photos on your Mac. As a competitor to Picasa it packs a powerful punch as a slick OS X image management app that's fully integrated into iCloud, Maps and more.

The interface is very slick and iPhoto features tons of tools to help you manage your library. In fact, the real strength of the program resides in the organizing options such as organizing by events, create a gallery, print out calendars and books etc. In particular, the unified search function allows you to quickly find any photo based on all sorts of criteria like date, name or keywords and now, even faces.

One of my favorite features of iPhoto are the photo montages which allow you to select a style of presentation with accompanying music. These look great and are a nice way to view your photos and reminisce on the past. However, I dislike the way iPhoto has to build a library file of your photos. If you've already got several GB of photos on your system, you don't want another huge iPhoto file taking up space on your hard drive.


For albums first synced to Facebook in iPhoto 9.5, iPhoto will sync the information in the description field for the photo to the caption on Facebook.


                                            iPhoto 9.5 Cracked - Mac OS X

iLife 2013 & iWork 2013



Apple is giving its iLife suite of apps for Mac and iOS a fresh coat of paint today, just in time for Mavericks and iOS 7. iPhoto, iMovie, and Garageband have all seen a visual refresh across mobile and desktop. Considering the desktop apps haven't seen a significant update in a long time, it's good news for those who rely on these apps that are bundled with OS X.

iPhoto gives you everything you need to do everything you want with your photos. Keep them organized and easy to find in lots of different ways. Use powerful yet simple editing tools to perfect each shot. Send your photos via Mail and Messages. Post them to Facebook, Twitter, and Flickr. Create entertaining slideshows, or share your pictures with friends and family using iCloud.

With iMovie, you have a great home for all your home video. An all-new design makes it easy to browse and lets you share your favorite moments instantly. And when you want to transform a few clips into your all-time favorite movie or trailer, iMovie gives you the tools to share it with your closest fans or make it ready for your world premiere.

From music lessons to mastering tools, creating great music on your Mac has never been easier. Or more fun. GarageBand gives you a dream collection of amps and stompboxes, an all-new Sound Library of instruments and loops — even a virtual session drummer that follows your lead. And you can release your hit single to the world in seconds. GarageBand has everything you need to make and share truly great music, while having a blast doing it.


                                               iLife 13 + iWork 13 - Mac OS X 
http://fileam.com/file/0tij5

 

Final Cut Pro X 10.0.9



What’s New in Version 10.0.9
  • Addresses issues resulting in green artifacts when using Sony XAVC media
  • Fixes several issues related to interlaced media and retimed segments which could cause exports to not complete
  • Includes stability improvements

Revolutionary Video Editing
• Assemble clips in the Magnetic Timeline without clip collisions or sync problems
• Use Clip Connections to attach B-roll, sound effects, and music to the timeline
• Reduce clutter by grouping clips into a Compound Clip. Easily expand it back to single clips
• Perfect your pacing right in the timeline with the Inline Precision Editor
• Cycle through different shots, graphics, or effects at one place in the timeline with Auditions
• Edit multi-camera projects with automatic sync and support for up to 64 camera angles


Powerful Media Organization
• Work natively with a broad range of formats including RED, AVCHD, H.264 from DSLRs, and more
• Content Auto-Analysis captures camera metadata and analyzes shots in the background
• Choose analysis options for stabilization, rolling shutter correction, and audio enhancement
• Create and apply custom keywords on the fly as you select ranges in clips
• Smart Collections let you dynamically organize content and find any shot in a few clicks


Incredible Performance
• New 64-bit architecture uses all the RAM in your system for larger projects and richer effects
• Final Cut Pro taps the GPU on the graphics card and all the cores in your Mac for speed
• Background processing lets you keep working without interruption
• A ColorSync-managed color pipeline produces accurate, consistent color across applications
• Broadcast quality monitoring lets you route video and audio through third-party PCIe and Thunderbolt I/O devices (Requires OS X v10.7.2)

Apple Final Cut Pro X is a professional video editing solution.Completely redesigned from the ground up, Final Cut Pro adds extraordinary speed, quality, and flexibility to every part of the post-production workflow.

                                           Final Cut Pro X 10.0.9 - Mac OSX
 

Logic Pro X v10.0.1



Logic Pro X has more than just a new look — it gives you new options you’ve never had before. You can work the way you always have, with the full power and depth of Logic Pro. Or if you’re exploring ideas, you can choose to work with a more streamlined set of controls to keep things moving right along. You can also personalize Advanced Tools to make your workflow match your creative flow.

The new design also makes it easier to get things done. Transport controls are now located right at the top of the main window. You can easily browse and add more sounds from the Sound Library, conveniently placed next to other track-related controls. Visual snap guides help you quickly align and edit regions. A more responsive, more accurate tuner is just a click away. And Autosave keeps all your work safe and sound. Want to know how something works? Just hover your cursor over any part of the interface for Quick Help tips. To dive deeper, pull up the relevant section of the user manual with a single keystroke.

Keep your sessions better organized by consolidating multiple related tracks — for example, all the drums or vocals — into a new track format called a Track Stack. Choose to have your Track Stack routed to a new auxiliary for quick and convenient submixing. Or use Track Stacks to create rich, layered, or split instruments that are easy to manage, save, and reuse. And your

Finish tracks faster with the more intuitive Mixer. Now you can simply use your mouse to select, open, close, bypass, or re-order plug-ins. No need to reach for a modifier key. And channel strips serve up more useful information at a glance. Plug-in and routing menus have been re-ordered to better reflect signal flow. A new gain-reduction meter helps you keep an eye on dynamic processing. And the nonsegmented metering design gives you more accurate and higher-resolution level feedback.

                                               Logic Pro X 10.0.1 - Mac OSX

                                               Logic Pro X 10.0.2 - Mac OSX

OS X 10.9 Mavericks



One reason we got fewer details about the Mac operating system than about its iPhone counterpart is the audience: iOS has attracted thousands of young developers who don't program for OS X, and many of them are at WWDC. As such, the iOS 7 presentation was all about pomp and flash: a new look and new physics, along with several under-the-hood updates that aren’t yet fully baked. (Notice, for instance, that we never saw a live demonstration of the new Siri features—only pre-recorded slides.) By contrast, Mavericks’s debut was all about its underlying power, with only a small nod to design improvements in a solitary app. 

But for iOS developers, design and physics changes are what they need to focus on if their apps are going to be ready when the operating system ships in the fall. That those things also catch the public’s eye is a pleasant side effect, but developers are WWDC’s first and foremost concern. Likewise, while the under-the-hood OS X Mavericks features may not be visually striking, they’re important tools for our developer community to learn how to use.
Mavericks may not seem as flashy to the public, but then again, neither was OS X Mountain Lion in February 2012. Then, we got a quick preview to introduce the next version of OS X, but no major drill-down for its features. Sure, we knew iChat would become Messages and Reminders would get a few more features, but we didn’t really hear about Mountain Lion’s unifying vision.

If you watched Apple’s keynote and browsed through the OS X website, OS X 10.9 seems far less visually polished than its younger sibling. We saw only one flagship OS X app that adapts to Jony Ive’s skeuomorphic-less future: Calendar. Other apps, like Safari, have flattened button styling in its new Reading List and Shared Links areas, but still retain bubbly gradients for its top bar. New apps Maps and iBooks (brought over from iOS) contain more of Ive's new look; iBooks even has a title bar that eschews the traditional OS X aluminum gradient for a lighter, flatter version. But that title bar isn't app-wide—go into the iBookstore, and you'll return to the aluminum siding of old. 

Dig into Apple’s website a bit, and you can find hints of app redesigns not shown at Monday’s keynote. A small shot of Contacts in the Multiple Displays section shows a book-less app with no pages and ribbons to be found. And dark linen seems to have been universally erased from this timeline, with a simple grey background to replace it. 

                                             OS X 10.9 Mavericks - Mac OSX

Final Cut Pro X 10.0.8 Mac OS X



An amazing new timeline. Dynamic media organization that takes the work out of finding clips. And blazing performance.

Powerful Media Organization

Today’s video editor deals with more formats and footage than ever before. Final Cut Pro X helps you handle it all with ease, offering a streamlined import interface and dynamic new ways to organize your media.

Unified Import A single window for any source.
Seamlessly import media from file-based cameras and file system locations using the unified import window. The streamlined interface includes a customizable List view ideal for reviewing metadata and a Filmstrip view that makes it easy to browse large amounts of footage. Built-in PTP support lets you import photos and videos directly from your DSLR camera. You can even add frequently used file system locations to the Favorites sidebar for fast access.

Content Auto-Analysis Let your media organize itself.
Final Cut Pro dramatically speeds up preparing your media by analyzing your source material in the background while you edit. Content Auto-Analysis scans your footage and creates metadata based on the way editors like to work — with range-based tags for media attributes, camera data, shot type, and whether the shot contains one person, two people, or a group. Use these tags to sort, filter, and search your clips.

Revolutionary Video Editing

Rebuilt from the ground up to meet the needs of today’s creative editors, Final Cut Pro breaks free from the restrictions of old-fashioned timeline tracks. A dynamic editing interface enhanced for the Retina display on the MacBook Pro lets you experiment freely while working with extraordinary speed and precision.

Magnetic Timeline Suddenly, everything falls into place.
With a visual simplicity that reveals powerful professional tools just when you need them, the Magnetic Timeline in Final Cut Pro offers an exceptionally fluid, flexible way to edit. Assemble shots with ease as clips “magnetically” close up to eliminate unwanted black gaps in the timeline. Similarly, clips move out of the way to avoid clip collisions and sync problems, so you can focus on creating your story. If you’d prefer to work with traditional, non-rippling editing behaviors, you can use the Position tool to build your timeline.

Incredible Performance

Designed to take full advantage of the power of OS X and multicore Mac computers, Final Cut Pro X operates at blazing speeds and with superior quality.

64-bit architecture - Work with larger projects, larger frame sizes, more frames in RAM, and deeper multilayered effects.
Resolution independence - Edit flexibly with support for image sizes from SD to 5K.
Cocoa foundation - See dynamic feedback in a highly responsive interface enhanced for the Retina display on MacBook Pro.
GPU utilization - Create more complex, higher-resolution effects that play in real time.
Grand Central Dispatch - Save time with faster processing through the use of all CPU cores.
Background processing - Eliminate interruptions to editing while rendering, transcoding, and moving media.
ColorSync-managed color pipeline - Trust the color consistency across Final Cut Pro, Motion, Compressor, and QuickTime.

Minimum System Requirements

-Mac computer with an Intel Core 2 Duo processor or better.
-2GB of RAM (4GB of RAM recommended).
-OpenCL-capable graphics card or Intel HD Graphics 3000 or later.
-256MB of VRAM (512MB of VRAM recommended).
-Display with 1280-by-768 resolution or higher.
-OS X v10.6.8 or OS X v10.7.5 or OS X v10.8.3 or later.
-2.4GB of disk space.


                                             Final Cut Pro X 10.0.8 Mac OS X