Xcode Mac Os X 10.6 8
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Always make sure to install the latest available version of Xcode for your macOS release; using outdated versions of Xcode may cause port install failures. Also note that Xcode is not updated via OS X's Software Update utility on OS versions prior to 10.6, and is updated via the Mac App Store starting with 10.7.
Once you have Xcode installed, open a terminal, run xcode-select --install, and click the Install button to install the required command line developer tools. Don't worry if you see a message telling you the software cannot be installed because it is not currently available from the Software Update Server. This usually means you already have the latest version installed. You can also get the command line tools from the Apple developer website.
If you are using Mac OS X 10.6, there are two branches of Xcode which could be considered to be the latest, 3.2.x and 4.x. Xcode 4 costs money, but Xcode 3 is still available free of charge. There are two options for downloading it:
Xcode 3.2 was released with Mac OS X v10.6 \"Snow Leopard\" and installs on no earlier version of OS X. It supports static program analysis, among other features. It also drops official support for targeting versions earlier than iPhone OS 3.0. But it is still possible to target older versions, and the simulator supports iPhone OS 2.0 through 3.1. Also, Java support is \"exiled\" in 3.2 to the organizer.
On October 12, 2011, Xcode 4.2 was released concurrently with the release of iOS 5.0, and it included many more and improved features, such as storyboarding and automatic reference counting (ARC). Xcode 4.2 is the last version to support Mac OS X 10.6 \"Snow Leopard\", but is available only to registered developers with paid accounts; without a paid account, 3.2.6 is the latest download that appears for Snow Leopard.
Please see also my comments in the RootTalk forum: Install problem v 5.27/04 on macosx 10.6.4 (64bits) ROOT Dear Fons, Did you ever try to download gfortran from r.research.att.com/tools/: gfortran-42-5646.pkg (for Xcode 3.2 and 3.2.1) or gfortran-42-5659.pkg (for Xcode 3.2.2)libgfortran-4.2.4-5646.tar.gz (needed for dylib)This has worked for me on Mac OS X 10.6.3 and Xcode 3.2.2 for both 32bit and 64bit and has the advantage that you do not need to install fink! Regards Christian
I just wonder why developers are dropping support for Snow Leopard. There is a large number of users that have remained on Mac OS v10.6.8, mainly because of it's support for expensive, legacy applications. Moreover, in my opinion, Snow Leopard was, and is the best implementation of Mac OS. Yes, Gatekeeper and some other new technologies have been added to later versions of Mac OS, but the core UNIX functionality embodied in Snow Leopard along with Rosetta makes it Apple's Windows XP...
I am not certain it would be impossible for us to continue supporting 10.6.8, but it would not be easy. It is something we were not able to justify given the number of customers we believe we have who still use that OS version. I know that you are not alone in preferring 10.6.8 to newer versions of the OS - I myself dislike many of the \"features\" of the Apple's newer OS versions, and certainly other of our own developers here feel even more strongly than I do. Unfortunately Apple's releases are out of our control, and between several new features of their newer OS's and high market penetration of those versions, it makes most sense for us to drop 10.6.8.
Code signing is one feature which has changed: in order to deploy to 10.9.5 and beyond, we need to codesign on a build machine running 10.9 or later. Building against a 10.6 sdk on a newer build machine might be possible, but it is difficult. Alternatively, we could continue building on our old 10.6 build server and code sign as a separate step, but that would complicate our build process and also tie us to an aging build server.
Apple has introduced certain new features in the tools which are actually desirable. Auto-layout of gui elements is one such feature: at some point in the future this should allow us to simplify translating our OS X gui, but it is not available on 10.6.
It upsets me that decisions are made based on perception rather than facts (not many people still using 10.6.8). Wall Street can't drive your business, just like it can't drive your customer's requirement of a quality product that lasts more than a year. Remember, customers are the ultimate goal, not earnings for shareholders. Apple and other US corporations need to learn that lesson from another friend of mine, Dr. Amar Bose, who intentionally kept his company private to insulate his staff from the illogical motives of financial analysts that know nothing about your business, and even less about being successful over the long term.
In conclusion, to quote an overused cliche, be careful not to throw the baby out with the bath water. The problem here is there was no bad (mature legacy OS's like 10.6.8), as the good is the UNIX - Mach underpinning of Mac OS, while the bad is becoming the further closing of Apple's source and forsaking almost all backwards compatibility for the modern OS.
FPC 2.6.0: there is an issue when compiling dynamic libraries with FPC under Mac OS X 10.6 due to a bug in the Xcode 3.2.x linker. This bug has been fixed in Xcode 4. You can work around the bug in Xcode 3.2.x by using the -k-no_order_inits command line parameter when compiling a dynamic library.
To rebrand Tunnelblick you need to be able to build Tunnelblick from the source (see Building from Source). That requires Xcode 3.2.2 running on OS X 10.6.8. Here are step-by-step instructions for rebranding:
A few months back, I saw that I was running out of space on my home theater Mac Mini. This was a 2007 Mac Mini with 2 GBs of RAM running 10.6.8, with a 1 TB drive that held media content and 2 TB backup drive connected via FireWire 400. I also noticed that it was struggling to play the latest HD movies from the iTunes Store.
When I researched the subject, I found a lot of people online trying to run 10.6.8 on 2011 Mac Minis with varying degrees of success. The most common issues were lower performance, video that displayed a very pinkish hue on the screen and Thunderbolt not working. However, I hit pay dirt when I came across this Apple discussion forum thread because someone in the thread named newfoundglory had not only figured out the necessary driver support; they had also been nice enough to package up the drivers into one installer package: the NFG Mac Mini 2011 installer
Why was this After all, the 2011 Mini never came with an internal DVD player. This should have worked; except for the fact that the 2011 Mini was never supposed to run 10.6.8 either. All of the 2011 Macs that ran 10.6.8 were laptops that came with internal optical drives. 1e1e36bf2d