Carbon Copy Cloner 6

  
  • Carbon Copy Cloner. Although OS X is very sophisticated in some ways, in other ways it’s dumber than the classic Mac OS. For instance, you can’t just drag your System Folder from one drive to another and have it work – something I’ve been doing for years under OS 6, 7, 8, and 9. Thank goodness there are people like Mike Bombich.
  • Download carbon copy cloner 3.4.4 for free. System Tools downloads - Carbon Copy Cloner by Bombich Software, LLC and many more programs are available for instant and free download.

Carbon Copy Cloner 5.1.6 (5566).zip (20.19 MB) Choose free or premium download SLOW DOWNLOAD. FAST INSTANT DOWNLOAD Download type: Free: Premium: Download speed: 0.03 KBps: Maximum: Waiting time. Carbon Copy Cloner offers several different methods of backing up data: file-level copies from one hard drive to another, block-level copies, where blocks of data are copied from one hard drive to another, disk image backups to a locally-attached or network shared disk, and backing up directly to a disk attached to a remote Macintosh.

2002 – It was nearly two months ago that I shared my frustration at trying to install the Mac OS X 10.1.4 update on the 2 GB partition I’d created for OS X when I bought my TiBook.

I’ve been using OS X on and off since then, mostly because it’s a much more stable way to play Euchre on Yahoo! Games. IE 5.1 is about equally flaky on both OS 9 and OS X, but I don’t have to restart the whole OS when IE quits while I’m running OS X. (For some reason, Yahoo’s applets won’t run on Mozilla, iCab, Opera, or OmniWeb. Sigh.)

Anyhow, after my previous 10 Forward column, I received several emails suggesting that I use Carbon Copy Cloner to move everything from my OS X partition to another drive or partition. So I tried it whith my external FireWire drive – and my enclosure chose that day to die. Sigh.

I simply didn’t have room on my TiBook’s internal 10 GB hard drive to move the OS X files. Several readers suggested I remedy that with an inexpensive 20 GB hard drive. Sorry, not in the budget.

10.1.5 Forward

After finishing Low End Mac’s site update this morning, I began my regular visits to the rest of the Mac Web. I quickly discovered that my OS X partition was now two revisions outdated. Time to do something about that.

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Cloner

The first step was to clear a half gig or so off my main partition. That meant finally setting up the old SuperMac C600 that my youngest son used before we got an iMac. (That’s another machine I’m hoping to get OS X on soon.) That meant moving a trio of monstrous, unused Quadra 950s from the network closet, where they sat on the shelf below the SuperMac J700 used for backup and the Power Mac 6100 dedicated to running [email protected] as part of Team 6100.

Got all that?

The 6100 and J700 share an old 4-port ADB MoniSwitch, but the 1m video cable wouldn’t quite reach the video port at the bottom of the C600 minitower on the bottom shelf of the equipment rack. It took at least 30 minutes to dig up a 6′ cable, during which time I began downloading the 10.1.5 updater on our Beige G3. (We’ll get back to that.)

Cable found. C600 all wire up and booted. Tim’s files cleared off the 15 GB hard drive. Sharing enabled. Folders created for all six members of the family and my wife’s business. Time to move some data.

No wonder I didn’t have room to move OS X to my main partition – Brian had 430 MB of files in his folder on my TiBook, mostly MP3s. Of course, until my wife got her 14″ iBook a couple months ago, I had the only Mac in the house that could burn CDs.

Once I’d moved all of the kids’ files and some software updaters to the server and removed them from my hard drive, I had plenty of room to move OS X from the sadly undersized 2 GB partition to my main 8 GB one.

Carbon Copy Cloner

Although OS X is very sophisticated in some ways, in other ways it’s dumber than the classic Mac OS. For instance, you can’t just drag your System Folder from one drive to another and have it work – something I’ve been doing for years under OS 6, 7, 8, and 9.

Thank goodness there are people like Mike Bombich. Mike’s Carbon Copy Cloner is a script that moves everything from one OS X drive to your destination drive, fixes any hard links between files, blesses the system, and does all that without wiping out everything you already had on that drive or partition.

Put simply, it works.

Put another way, like everything having to do with the OS X system, it takes a long time to work. Not that I’m complaining about Carbon Copy Cloner, since I may never need to use it again.

Slow Upgrades

No, I’m complaining about how slow the process of updating Mac OS X is. First you download the files, then install, then optimize, then reboot. Of course, it was far slower on the Beige G3 in the basement (our only dedicated OS X box) than on my 400 MHz PowerBook G4, but it’s still a long, slow process.

Despite what at least one website had reported, you don’t have to have 10.1.4 installed to upgrade to 10.1.5. I successfully upgraded from 10.1.3 to 10.1.5 in a single step.

I wish Apple could find a way to make these updates install more efficiently. It’s easy to lose 20-30 minutes of productivity while doing an OS X update – and even more on slower machines.

One New Annoyance

One new feature in OS X 10.1.5 (or maybe from 10.1.4, which I missed) is going to drive me crazy. When the computer goes to Energy Saver mode, it dims the screen. That’s nothing new. But when I start to use the computer, it no longer resets the original brightness – I have to use the F2 “brighten” key to restore normal screen brightness.

Apple, please fix this one ASAP. Thanks.

A Nice New Ware

Mac OS X 10.1.5 permits Quartz text rendering and font smoothing in Carbon applications, but these applications will have to be updated to take advantage of the “silky smooth” antialiased fonts familiar to OmniWeb users. Thanks to Silk 1.0 (freeware), you don’t have to wait. I’ve installed it, and text in IE 5.1, Mozilla, and iCab looks gorgeous now. (Text in Opera is also improved, but I can’t be bothered to manually set a font, size, and style for six levels of headers and several other styles. If users can’t find it to actually be the fastest browser on earth, we should at least find it handsome by default.)

Closing

That’s how I spent much of Wednesday: moving Quadras, setting up a server, searching for a cable, moving files (about 30 minutes right there), cloning and moving OS X, doing the 10.1.5 update, and then installing the latest version of iCab, also just announced.

I did spend some of that time playing Euchre in Yahoo! Games (discontinued May 13, 2016) on the Beige G3. I haven’t spent enough time on the G3 to know if 10.1.5 really helps, but it seemed to perform more smoothly than it used to. I’ll have to check with Tim and the other boys, since they use that machine to experiment with OS X far more often than I do.

I’m still a long ways from working inside OS X consistently. Most of my most used apps (Claris Home Page, Claris Emailer, Photoshop 5.5, Mizer, and WebChecker among them) are only available for the classic Mac OS – one of the joys of being low-end and using long discontinued software.

I’m quite pleased to have OS X 10.1.5 up and running on the Beige G3 and my TiBook. Performance is decent, and I am still amazed at how well Classic Mode apps integrate with the new OS. I’ll be installing it on my wife’s 14″ iBook later this afternoon, although she also sees little reason to use OS X at present.

Carbon Copy was 'a remote control/communications program'[1] with for-its-day advanced features for remote screen-sharing,[2] background file transfer, and 'movable chat windows.'[3]

Overview[edit]

The New York Times described it as enabling 'you can sit at the console of either machine and call upthe programs and files stored on the other.'[4]Computerworld called it 'a package that mirrors every action a user takes on two connected PCs.'[5]

Part of its user base was acquired via inclusion as bonus software for a modem that could communicate at '300, 1200 and 2400 baud.'[6]

Carbon Copy's vendor, Meridian Technology, was acquired by Microcom in early 1988,[7] and accepted tax credits to move software duplication and packaging of Carbon Copy to Puerto Rico.[8] Meridian had a British subsidiary, also acquired by Microcom.[9]

History[edit]

Carbon Copy Cloner Trial

Computerworld covered the flow of features and newer releases: 3.0 (1986),[10] 1987,[11] 1989.[12] By 1991, although Version 5.2.2 was still actively marketed, Version 6.0 was released to coincide with the release of MS/DOS 5.0.[13]

By 1994, DOS versions topped out at 6.0, and the 2.0 version of Carbon Copy Plus for Windows was available.[14]

See also[edit]

Carbon Copy Cloner Os 10.6

References[edit]

  1. ^'Guide to the Stephen M. Cabrinety Collection'. 1991.
  2. ^'Object orientation'.
  3. ^version 5.0, 1988 'Carbon Copy Plus Version 5.0'. PC Magazine.
  4. ^Erik Sandberg-Diment (August 11, 1987). 'Personal computers, remote control'. The New York Times.
  5. ^'Carbon Copy Plus'. Computerworld. August 3, 1987.
  6. ^'Extra Bonus for users of the IBM PC and new HP Portable Vectra'(PDF). The Portable Paper. Hewlett-Packard. November 1987. p. 11. Included with the WorldPort 2400 at no charge is ..
  7. ^'Microcom acquires Carbon Copy Plus developer Meridian Technology'. InfoWorld. February 22, 1988. p. 17.
  8. ^Larry Luxner (January 26, 1989). 'Tax Benefits, Low Labor Costs lure Microcom to Puerto Rico'. the third U.S. software manufacturer to select Puerto Rico as a production site for the booming U.S. software market.
  9. ^'David Iannini, Senior Team, William & Harris Associates'. Mergr.com. United Kingdom . acquisitions of Meridian Technology and Carbon Copy Ltd. by Microcom
  10. ^'Carbon Plus 3.0'. Computerworld. September 1, 1986. p. 78.
  11. ^'Meridian Technology: Carbon Copy Plus'. Computerworld. March 30, 1987. p. 50.
  12. ^Elisabeth Horwitt (June 26, 1989). 'Remote access: Carbon Copy Plus'. Computerworld. p. 12.
  13. ^'IBM DOS Version 5.00 and Upgrade'. June 11, 1991.
  14. ^{{cite webCarbon Copy Mac was also made available, with version 1.0 being released in 1990, and version 2.0 being released in 1991. It was however not compatible with PC editions of Carbon Copy. Carbon Copy Mac largely competed with Farallon's Timbuktu versions 3 and 4 on the Macintosh platform. url=https://www-01.ibm.com/common/ssi/cgi-bin/ssialias?appname=skmwww&htmlfid=897%2FENUS694-014&infotype=AN&subtype=CA&mhsrc=ibmsearch_a&mhq=%20Coinbase%20Pro-customer-service-%2B1888-666-0576-Coinbase%20Pro-customer-support-number-Latest%20chhh title=Announcement Number: 694-014 date=May 10, 1994}}
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