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Comments to date: 9. Page 1 of 1. Average Rating:
praveen_bv 1:41pm on Monday, November 1st, 2010 
The best computer for you. Apple Mac mini core duo 1.83 GHz.The Mac Mini is a great computer. Very small, compact. This is a practical review may be very useful to get the best computer for you. Plea se be, Apple Mac mini Core Duo 1. A cheap mac for everyone, which still maintains its powerful features. After I bought a Mac mini, I never go back to other computers.
retedret 12:35am on Friday, October 8th, 2010 
lots of storage, small size, quick processor, server OS are all nice. Peerless item Easy To Set Up
jjunchen 1:35pm on Friday, September 3rd, 2010 
I used to use almost exclusively Macs from 1984 through 1997. But Apple faltered and to exist in the business world I had to go with PCs. THis is a nice little Mac. It occupies virtually no space on your desktop, and can be carried around if needed. Mac OS X runs very stably on mac mini.
cruocitae 5:55am on Saturday, August 28th, 2010 
Oct 2009 Mac mini Computer (MC239LL/A) I thought that existing owners of earlier Mac mini Computers might find my observations useful. AWESOME--I DECIDED TO _PASS_ ON THE NEW "IMPROVED" ONE! So glad I got this--and just in time! They are now discontinued; replaced by an ugly.
MVDIOGO 12:23pm on Wednesday, July 28th, 2010 
My First Mac I have been a MS PC person for over 25 years, not really by choice, but by exposure and necessity.
sunyata 4:22am on Friday, July 9th, 2010 
This is a practical review may be very useful to get the best computer for you. >> able to guide for beginners >> review 1 Please be.
shadowm 3:53pm on Tuesday, April 27th, 2010 
this harddrive is amAzing and it makes a pc l...  small size no screen or mouse or keyboard. I just bought this yesterday so I may have to...  Size, Looks, Mac Quality, Software Bundle, DVI Out Support no help on setup issue.
Ales Medic 11:41pm on Tuesday, March 16th, 2010 
"The Mac mini is a good and cheaper alternative to the pricy iMac and the Macbook. Its perfect for ordinary work and fast enough for the internet.
leek 6:40pm on Saturday, March 13th, 2010 
2007-04-05 11:03:03 I just got my mini today and I must say that I am thoroughly impressed.

Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.

 

Documents

doc0

95 Communications Regulation Information 103 Index
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LL2845Q88.book Page 7 Thursday, November 18, 2004 4:23 PM

Getting Started

Your Mac mini has been designed so that you can easily set it up and start using it right away.
If you have never used Mac mini or are new to Macintosh computers, read this section for instructions on getting started. If you are an experienced user, you may already know enough to get started. Be sure to look over the information in Chapter 2, Getting to Know Your Mac mini, to find out about the features of your Mac mini.

DVI to VGA Adapter

AC cord

Power adapter

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Setting Up Your Mac mini

Follow these steps to set up your Mac mini. If there is any protective film around the computer or power adapter, remove it before setting up your Mac mini. 1 Plug the AC cord firmly into the power adapter. Plug the cord from the power adapter into the computer. Plug the power adapter into a grounded power outlet.
Chapter 1 Getting Started
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2 To access the Internet, connect an Ethernet cable or phone cord.
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3 Connect the USB cable from your keyboard and mouse.
Your Mac mini does not come with a keyboard and mouse, but you can use any USB keyboard or mouse with your computer. If your keyboard has a USB port, you can plug your mouse into the USB port on the keyboard. If it doesn't, you can plug the mouse into a USB port on the back of the computer. Note: Using a USB mouse or keyboard from another manufacturer may require software drivers. Check the manufacturers website for the latest software drivers.
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To set up an Apple Wireless Keyboard and Apple Wireless Mouse with your computer, follow the instructions that came with the keyboard and mouse. 4 Connect the DVI cable from your display to the video out port. To connect a VGA display, use the Apple DVI to VGA Adapter that came with your computer. For more information about connecting a display, see the guidelines in Chapter 2, Getting to Know Your Mac mini.

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Using the Internet

When you first set up your Mac mini, you were instructed on how to connect to the Internet. If you need to change to a different type of connection, such as a DSL or cable modem, Ethernet local area network (LAN), or AirPort Extreme network, you can find more information in Appendix C, Connecting to the Internet, on page 69.
Transferring Files to Another Computer
You have several ways to transfer files or documents to or from your Mac mini. You can easily transfer files using the Setup Assistant. For more information, see Transferring Information to Your Mac mini on page 13. You can transfer files via the Internet using.Mac or another Internet account. Go to www.mac.com for more information. If your computer is connected to an Ethernet network, you can transfer files to another computer on the network. To access another server or computer, open a Finder window and click Network. Or if you know the name or network address of the computer, choose Go > Connect to Server from the Finder menu bar. You can create a small Ethernet network by connecting an Ethernet cable from your Mac mini to another computers Ethernet port. For more information, open Mac OS Help and search for Connecting two computers. You can also connect to another Mac using a FireWire cable. Your Mac mini appears as a disk drive on the other computer and you can transfer files. For information about using FireWire to transfer files, open Mac OS Help (see page 29) and search for FireWire target.
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If your computer has an AirPort Extreme Card, you can connect to an AirPort wireless network to transfer files. For more information, see AirPort Extreme Wireless Internet and Networking on page 37. For more information about transferring files and documents, open Mac OS Help (see page 29) and search for transferring files.
When an Application Freezes
On rare occasions, an application may freeze on the screen. Mac OS X provides a way to quit a frozen application without restarting your computer. Quitting a frozen application may allow you to save your work in other open applications. To force an application to quit: 1 Press Command (x)-Option-Esc. The Force Quit Applications dialog appears with the application selected.
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2 Click Force Quit. The application quits, leaving all other applications open. If needed, you can force the Classic environment to quit, which closes all Classic applications. You can also restart the Finder from this dialog. If you are experiencing other problems, see Chapter 4, Troubleshooting, on page 49.

Chapter 3 Using Your Computer
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Universal Serial Bus (USB)
Your Mac mini comes with two USB ports on the back, which you can use to connect many types of external devices, including a keyboard, a mouse, printers, scanners, digital cameras, game pads, joysticks, keyboards, and floppy disk drives. USB makes it easy to connect peripherals. In most cases you can connect and disconnect a USB device while the computer is running. Once you connect the device, it is ready to use.

USB ports

Using USB Devices
To use a USB device, simply connect the device to the computer. Your computer automatically accesses the necessary software whenever you connect a new device. You can connect USB 1.1 devices and high-speed USB 2.0 devices to the USB 2.0 ports on the back of your computer. USB 1.1 devices wont take advantage of the USB 2.0 higher transfer rate. Note: Apple has already included software to work with many USB devices. When you connect a USB device, if your Mac mini cannot find the correct software, you can install the software that came with the device or check the device manufacturers website for the latest software.
Chapter 3 Using Your Computer 33
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Using Multiple USB Devices at the Same Time
If all of your USB ports are being used and you want to connect more USB devices, you can purchase a USB hub. The USB hub connects to an open USB port on your computer and provides additional USB ports (usually four or seven). Most USB hubs also have a power adapter and should be plugged into an outlet.
For More Information on USB
Additional information on USB is available in Mac OS Help (see page 29). Choose Help > Mac Help and search for USB. You can also find information on the Apple USB website at www.apple.com/usb. For information on USB devices available for your computer, check the Macintosh Products Guide at www.apple.com/guide.
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Setting Up Bluetooth Connections
Bluetooth enabled devices, such as computers, mobile phones, and handheld devices (PDAs), can connect to each other wirelessly at distances up to 10 meters (33 feet). To set up a Bluetooth device to work with your computer: 1 Make sure you have a Bluetooth module installed in your computer or a USB Bluetooth module connected to your computer. 2 Open System Preferences and click Bluetooth. 3 Click Set Up New Device. 4 Choose the type of device you want to set up and follow the onscreen instructions.
Sending a File to a Bluetooth Enabled Device
Your computer can wirelessly send files to other Bluetooth devices in range of your computer. If your computer is not paired with the device, you may have to enter a password on both devices to pair. If you have already paired with the device, you may not have to enter a password again.
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To send a file to a Bluetooth enabled device: 1 Open the Bluetooth File Exchange application, located in Applications/Utilities. 2 Choose File > Send File, select the file you want to send, then click Send. 3 Choose a device from the Device list and click Send. 4 If the device is not in the Device list, click Search. When Bluetooth File Exchange finds the device, you can add it to your Favorites list. Use the File Exchange pane of Bluetooth preferences to set options for how your computer handles files exchanged with other Bluetooth devices. You can also send a file by choosing Send File from the Bluetooth status menu in the menu bar.
For More Information on Bluetooth Wireless Technology
You can get help using Bluetooth wireless technology by opening the Bluetooth File Exchange application (located in the Utilities folder within the Applications folder) and choosing Help > Bluetooth Help. You can also find information on the Apple website at www.apple.com/bluetooth.
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Ethernet (10/100Base-T)

Your computer comes with built-in 10/100 megabit per second (Mbps) Base-T (twistedpair) Ethernet networking capability, which you can use to connect to a network or to a cable or DSL modem.
Ethernet port (10/100Base-T)
Connecting to a network gives you access to other computers. You may be able to store and retrieve information; use network printers, modems, and electronic mail; or connect to the Internet. You can also share files between two computers or set up a small network. The Ethernet port on your Mac mini automatically detects other Ethernet devices. You dont need a crossover cable to connect to other Ethernet devices. Use 2-pair category 3 (Cat 3) Ethernet cables to connect to a 10Base-T Ethernet network. Use 4-pair category 5 (Cat 5) Ethernet cables to connect to a 10Base-T or a 100Base-T Ethernet network.

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Problems That Prevent You From Using Your Computer
If the computer wont respond or the pointer wont move First, make sure the mouse and keyboard are connected. Unplug and then plug in the connectors and make sure they are secure. If that doesnt work, try to force problem applications to quit. Hold down the Option and Command (x) keys and then press the Esc key. If a dialog appears, select the application and click Force Quit. Then save your work in any open applications and restart the computer to be sure the problem is entirely cleared up. If you are unable to force the application to quit, press and hold the power button () on the back of the computer for five seconds to shut down the computer. If that doesnt work, unplug the power cord from the computer. Then plug the power cord back in and press the power button () on the computer to turn it on. If the problem occurs frequently when you use a particular application, check with the applications manufacturer to see if it is compatible with your computer. For support and contact information about the software that came with your computer, go to www.apple.com/guide. If the problem occurs frequently, you may need to reinstall your system software (see Reinstalling the Software That Came With Your Computer on page 51).
Chapter 4 Troubleshooting
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If the computer freezes during startup or you see a flashing question mark Wait a few seconds. If the computer doesnt start up after a delay, shut down your computer by pressing and holding the power button () for about 5 seconds, until the computer shuts down. Then hold down the Option key and press the power button () again to start up your computer. When your computer starts up, click the hard disk icon, then click the right arrow. After the computer starts up, open System Preferences and click Startup Disk. Select a local Mac OS X System folder. If the problem occurs frequently, you may need to reinstall your system software (see Reinstalling the Software That Came With Your Computer). If the computer wont turn on or start up Make sure the power cord is plugged into the computer and into a functioning power outlet. If that does not work, press the power button () and immediately hold down the Command (x), Option, P, and R keys until you hear the startup sound a second time. If that does not work, unplug the power cord and wait at least 30 seconds. Plug the power cord back in and press the power button () again to start up your computer. If you are still unable to start up your computer, see the service and support information on page 56 for information on contacting Apple for service.

Reinstalling the Software That Came With Your Computer
Use the software install discs that came with your computer to reinstall Mac OS X and the applications that came with your computer, and to install Mac OS 9 (if you want to use Mac OS 9 applications with your computer).
Chapter 4 Troubleshooting 51
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Important: Apple recommends that you back up the data on your hard disk before restoring software. Apple is not responsible for any lost data.

Installing Mac OS X

To install Mac OS X, follow these steps: 1 Back up your essential files, if possible. 2 Insert the Mac OS X Install Disc 1 that came with your computer. 3 Double-click Install Mac OS X and Bundled Software. 4 Follow the onscreen instructions. 5 After selecting the destination disk for installation, continue following the onscreen instructions. Your computer may restart and ask you to insert the next Mac OS X install disc. Important: Because the Erase and Install option erases your destination disk, you should back up your essential files before installing Mac OS X and other applications.

Installing Applications

To install the applications that came with your computer, follow the steps below. Your computer must have Mac OS X already installed. 1 Back up your essential files, if possible. 2 Insert the Mac OS X Install Disc 1 that came with your computer. 3 Double-click Install Bundled Software Only. 4 Follow the onscreen instructions. 5 After selecting the destination disk for installation, continue following the onscreen instructions. To install iCal, iChat AV, iSync, iTunes, and Safari, follow the Installing Mac OS X instructions.
52 Chapter 4 Troubleshooting
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Installing Mac OS 9

Your Mac mini does not come with Mac OS 9 installed. To use Mac OS 9 applications with your computer, you have to install Mac OS 9 using the Mac OS 9 Install Disc. Follow these steps to install Mac OS 9: 1 Back up your essential files, if possible. 2 Insert the Mac OS 9 Install Disc that came with your computer. 3 Double-click Install Mac OS 9 System Support. 4 Follow the onscreen instructions. 5 After selecting the destination disk for installation, continue following the onscreen instructions.

Other Problems

If you have a problem with an application For problems with software from a manufacturer other than Apple, contact the manufacturer. Software manufacturers often provide updates to their software on their websites. You can set your Mac mini to check for and install the latest Apple software automatically using the Software Update pane of System Preferences. For more information, choose Help > Mac Help and search for software update. If you have trouble using AirPort wireless communication Make sure you have properly configured the software according to the instructions that came with your AirPort Extreme Card or base station. Make sure the computer or network you are trying to connect to is running and has a wireless access point.

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Make sure you are within antenna range of the other computer or the networks access point. Nearby electronic devices or metal structures can interfere with wireless communication and reduce this range. Repositioning or rotating the computer may improve reception. Check the AirPort signal level. There are up to four bars in the AirPort status icon in the menu bar. Make sure nothing is placed on top of your computer. Objects on top of the computer may interfere with the AirPort signal. You may experience network performance problems if a microwave oven, cordless phone, or other source of interference is used frequently near your base station. To minimize interference, move the base station away from the device. For more information on using and troubleshooting AirPort, choose Help > Mac Help, then choose Library > AirPort Help. If you have trouble ejecting a disc Quit any applications that may be using the disc and press the Media Eject key (C) on your Apple Keyboard. On other keyboards, you may be able to use a key combination to eject discs. Check the documentation that came with your keyboard. If that doesnt work, open a Finder window and click the eject icon next to the disc icon in the Sidebar, or drag the discs icon from the desktop to the Trash. Make sure nothing is placed on top of your computer. Objects placed on top of the computer may keep a disc from ejecting. If that doesnt work, restart the computer while holding down the mouse button.
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If you have problems with your Internet connection Make sure your telephone line or network cable is connected and functioning properly. If you are using a dial-up Internet connection, make sure that your telephone cord is plugged into the modem port (marked with the icon W) and not the Ethernet port (marked with the icon G). See Connecting to the Internet on page 69 for information on setting up your computer to connect to the Internet. There you will find how to locate your Internet settings and the contact information for your Internet service provider (if you used the Setup Assistant to get your Internet account). See Troubleshooting Your Connection on page 91 for more information if you have problems with your Internet connection. If you have a problem using your computer or working with the Mac OS If the answers to your questions are not in this manual, look in Mac OS Help for instructions and troubleshooting information. Choose Help > Mac Help. Check the Apple Support website at www.apple.com/support for the latest troubleshooting information and software updates. If your date and time settings get lost repeatedly You may need to have the internal backup battery replaced. See the service and support information on page 56 for more information.

AppleCare Service and Support Information
Your Mac mini comes with 90 days of telephone support and one year of service coverage at an Apple-authorized repair center. You can extend your coverage by purchasing the AppleCare Protection Plan. For more information, visit the website address for your country listed on page 58.
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If you need further assistance, AppleCare telephone support representatives can help you with installing and opening applications, and basic troubleshooting. Call the support center number nearest you (the first 90 days are complimentary). Have the date of purchase and your Mac mini serial number ready when you call. Note: Your 90 days of complimentary telephone support begins on the date of purchase and telephone fees may apply.
Country United States Australia Canada (English) (French) Ireland New Zealand United Kingdom Phone 1-800-275-2273 (61) 133-622 1-800-263-3394 (353) 00800-7666-7666 (44) 0753 Website www.apple.com/support www.apple.com/au/support www.apple.com/ca/support www.apple.com/ca/fr/support www.apple.com/ie/support www.apple.com/au/support www.apple.com/uk/support
For a complete list, go to www.apple.com/contact/phone_contacts.html. Telephone numbers are subject to change and local and national telephone rates may apply.
Locating Your Product Serial Number
You can find the serial number on the bottom of your Mac mini. You can also use System Profiler to find the serial number. Choose Apple () > About This Mac from the menu bar and then click More Info. Click the Hardware triangle to view the serial number.
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You can use System Profiler to find out detailed information about your Mac mini, such as the amount of built-in memory, hard disk size, devices connected, and the product serial number.
To access the information in System Profiler, choose Apple () > About This Mac from the menu bar and then click More Info.

Appendix

Specifications
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Avoid Hearing Damage

Warning: Permanent hearing loss may occur if earbuds or headphones are used at high volume. You can adapt over time to a higher volume of sound, which may sound normal but can be damaging to your hearing. Set your Mac mini volume to a safe level before that happens. If you experience ringing in your ears, reduce the volume or discontinue use of earbuds or headphones with your Mac mini.
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Ergonomics

Chair An adjustable chair that provides firm, comfortable support is best. Adjust the height of the chair so your thighs are horizontal and your feet flat on the floor. The back of the chair should support your lower back (lumbar region). Follow the manufacturers instructions for adjusting the backrest to fit your body properly. You may have to raise your chair so your forearms and hands are at the proper angle to the keyboard. If this makes it impossible to rest your feet flat on the floor, you can use a footrest with adjustable height and tilt to make up for any gap between the floor and your feet. You can also lower the desktop to eliminate the need for a footrest. Or use a desk with a keyboard tray thats lower than the work surface. Display Arrange the display so the top of the screen is slightly below your eye level when youre sitting at the keyboard. The best distance from your eyes to the screen is up to you, although most people seem to prefer 18 to 28 inches (45 to 70 cm). Position the display to minimize glare and reflections on the screen from overhead lights and windows
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Mouse Position the mouse at the same height as your keyboard and within a comfortable reach.
Shoulders relaxed Forearms and hands in a straight line Forearms level or tilted slightly Lower back supported

4570 cm (1828 in.)

Top of the screen at or slightly below eye level (You may need to adjust the height of your display by raising or lowering your work surface.) Screen positioned to avoid reflected glare Clearance under work surface Feet flat on the floor or on a footrest

Thighs tilted slightly

Keyboard When you use the keyboard, your shoulders should be relaxed. Your upper arm and forearm should form an angle that is slightly greater than a right angle, with your wrist and hand in roughly a straight line. Use a light touch when typing and keep your hands and fingers relaxed. Avoid rolling your thumbs under your palms.
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Change hand positions often to avoid fatigue. Some computer users may develop discomfort in their hands, wrists, or arms after intensive work without breaks. If you begin to develop chronic pain or discomfort in your hands, wrists, or arms, consult a qualified health specialist. For More Information Go to www.apple.com/about/ergonomics.

Appendix C Connecting to the Internet
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To find the settings on a Mac OS 9 computer: Open the TCP/IP control panel. Find the connection method in the Connect via pop-up menu. Find the configuration in the Configure pop-up menu. Copy the IP address, subnet mask, and router address from the corresponding fields. To find the settings on a Windows PC: The connection information on a Windows computer resides in two places. To find the IP address and subnet mask, open the Network and Internet Connections control panel. To find user account information, open the User Accounts control panel. You can write the information directly on the next few pages, then enter it in the Setup Assistant. 1 If you are using a dial-up modem, plug a phone cord (included with most Macintosh computers) into your computers modem port and into a phone wall jack. If you are using a DSL or cable modem, follow the instructions that came with the modem to connect it to your computer. 2 Turn on your computer and enter information in the Setup Assistant to configure your Internet connection. Note: If you already started your computer and did not use the Setup Assistant to configure your Internet connection, choose Apple () > System Preferences and click Network. Then click Assist me. The Setup Assistant opens.
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Setup Assistant Worksheet
You can write the information you get from your Internet service provider (ISP), your network administrator, or your other computer on these pages, then enter it in Network Setup Assistant. Select how your computer connects to the Internet.
Telephone Modem Cable Modem DSL Modem Local network (Ethernet)
To set up a telephone dial-up connection, enter the following information:

User Name

Password

ISP Phone Number

Dialing prefix to obtain an outside line
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AirPort Extreme Wireless Connection
If your Mac mini has an AirPort Extreme Card installed, you can configure your AirPort network and Internet connection using the AirPort or AirPort Extreme Setup Assistant, located in the Utilities folder within your Applications folder. The assistant helps you configure your base station and set up your computer to use an AirPort Extreme Base Station or AirPort Express. For more information about your base station, see the setup guide that came with your base station. If your base station is already configured, in most cases your AirPort Extreme Card is ready to access it immediately. To check if you have access to an AirPort Extreme network: m Click the AirPort status icon in the menu bar and choose an AirPort network listed there.
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If you dont see an AirPort network listed, you can use the AirPort Setup Assistant to check or change your settings, or you can change them using the Network pane of System Preferences.
Setting Up an AirPort Extreme Connection Manually
Gather the following information from your system administrator if youll be setting up a manual connection. If youll be connecting using DHCP, most of this information is provided to your computer automatically by the network, so ask your system administrator what is required. Domain name server (DNS) addresses, if necessary DHCP or manual IP address configuration IP address Router address Subnet mask Password, if required Next, make sure your AirPort connection options are active in Network preferences. To set up Network preferences for an AirPort Extreme connection: 1 Choose Apple () > System Preferences from the menu bar. 2 Click Network. 3 Choose Network Port Configurations from the Show pop-up menu.
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4 Select the On checkbox next to AirPort.
Next, follow the instructions to configure your network either manually or using DHCP, as instructed by your ISP or network administrator. If youre setting up your network yourself, it may be easier to configure the network using DHCP, because the server assigns IP addresses automatically. 1 Choose AirPort from the Show pop-up menu. 2 Click TCP/IP, if necessary.
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3 In the Configure IPv4 pop-up menu, choose either Manually or Using DHCP.
If you chose Manually, type the other information into the corresponding fields. If you chose Using DHCP, you dont need to enter any further information unless your system administrator has instructed you to do so.
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Telephone Consumer Protection Act The Telephone Consumer Protection Act of 1991 makes it unlawful for any person to use a computer or other electronic device to send any message via a telephone fax machine unless such message clearly contains, in a margin at the top or bottom of each transmitted page or on the first page of the transmission, the date and time it was sent and an identification of the business or other entity, or individual sending the message and the telephone number of the sending machine of such business, entity, or individual. Information You Need in Canada The Industry Canada (IC) label identifies certified equipment. This certification means that the equipment meets certain telecommunications network protective, operational, and safety requirements. The Department does not guarantee the equipment will operate to a users satisfaction. Before installing this equipment, make sure that you are permitted to connect to the facilities of the local telecommunications company. Be sure you use an acceptable method of connection to install the equipment. In some cases, you may extend the companys internal wiring for single-line individual service by means of a certified telephone extension cord. Be aware, however, that compliance with these conditions may not prevent degradation of service in some situations. Repairs to certified equipment should be made by an authorized Canadian maintenance facility designated by the supplier. Any equipment malfunctions or repairs or alterations that you make to this equipment may cause the telecommunications company to request that you disconnect the equipment.
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In Canada, contact Apple at: 7495 Birchmount Road, Markham, Ontario, L3R 5G2, 800-263-3394 Warning: Users should ensure for their own protection that the electrical ground connections of the power utility, telephone lines, and internal metallic water pipe system, if present, are connected together. This precaution may be particularly important in rural areas. Users should not attempt to make such connections themselves, but should contact the appropriate electric inspection authority or electrician. Load number: 0.1 The load number (LN) assigned to each terminal device denotes the percentage of the total load to be connected to the telephone loop that is used by the device, to prevent overloading. The termination of a loop may consist of any combination of devices, subject only to the requirement that the sum of the load numbers of all devices does not exceed 100. Telephone jack type: CA-11 Informations Destines aux Utilisateurs Canadiens Ltiquette dIndustrie Canada identifie un matriel homologu. Cette tiquette certifie que le matriel est conforme certaines normes de protection, dexploitation et de scurit des rseaux de tlcommunications. Le Ministre nassure toutefois pas que le matriel fonctionnera la satisfaction de lutilisateur.

This product is in conformity with relevant regulatory standards following the provisions of European Council Directives 73/23/EEC (Low Voltage Directive) and 89/ 336/EEC amended by 92/31/EEC (EMC Directive). Informationen fur Deutschland Diese Modem-Karte ist als Endeinrichtung vorgesehen und muss an ein TAE mit F-Kodierung angeschlossen werden. Diese Endeinrichtung ist in Konformitt gemss Niederspannungsrichtlinie 73 / 23 / EWG sowie EMCRichtlinien 89 / 336 / EWG und 92 / 31 / EWG. Informations pour la France Ce matriel est conforme aux normes applicables de scurit lctrique daprs la directive 73 / 23 / CEE et aux normes applicables de comptabilit lctromagntique daprs la directive 89 / 336 / CEE, modifi par la directive 92 / 31 / CEE. Information You Need in Australia All telecommunications devices are required to be labelled as complying to the Australian telecommunications standards, ensuring the health and safety of the operator and the integrity of the Australian telecommunications network. To provide compliance with the Australian Communications Authoritys technical standards, please ensure that the following AT commands are maintained: ATB0 (ITU/CCITT operation) AT&G0 (no guard tone) AT&P1 (33/66 pulse dial make/break ratio) ATS0 = 0 or ATS0 = 1 (no answer or answer greater than one ring) ATS6 = 95 (DTMF period between 70255 ms) ATS11 = 95 (DTMF period between 70255 ms)
LL2845Q88.book Page 101 Thursday, November 18, 2004 4:23 PM
For calls that are automatically generated, a total of three call attempts are allowed to a telephone number, with a minimum period between calls of 2 seconds. If the call does not connect after three attempts, 30 minutes must expire before automatic redialing may be initiated. Failure to set the modem (and any associated communications software) to the above settings may result in the modem being non-compliant with Australian telecommunications standards. Under these circumstances a user could be subject to significant penalties under the Telecommunications Act 1997. This modem must be properly secured in order for you to use it. Telecommunications network voltages exist inside the computer and the telecommunications line connection must be removed before opening the computer. Information You Need in New Zealand This modem is fully approved to operate on the New Zealand telecommunications network under Telepermit number PTC 211/04/002. All telecommunications devices are required to hold a Telepermit and be labelled accordingly with the approved Telepermit number to comply with the New Zealand telecommunications

doc1

The following Voluntary Product Accessibility information refers to the Apple Mac mini. For more information on the accessibility features of Mac OS X and the Mac mini, visit Apples accessibility Web site at http://www.apple.com/accessibility. Summary Table Voluntary Product Accessibility Template

Standards Subpart

1194.21 Software applications and operating systems.

Remarks

The Mac mini comes with the OS X operating system (the unit tested was a 2 GHz Intel Core 2 Duo computer running OS X 10.5.2). Accessibility information for OS X is available at http://www.apple.com/accessibility/. Not applicable Please refer to the attached VPAT. 1194.23(k) and its subparts apply to the Mac mini. Not applicable Not applicable Please refer to the attached VPAT Please refer to the attached VPAT and to the OS X VPAT at http://www.apple.com/accessibility/. Please refer to the attached VPAT
1194.22 Web-based intranet and internet information and applications. 1194.23 Telecommunications products. 1194.24 Video and multimedia products. 1194.25 Self contained, closed products. 1194.26 Desktop and portable computers. 1194.31 Functional performance criteria. 1194.41 Information, documentation, and support.
Subpart B -- Technical Standards 1194.23 Telecommunications products.
Criteria Supporting Features Remarks and explanations
(a) Telecommunications products or systems which provide a function allowing voice communication and which do not themselves provide a TTY functionality shall provide a standard nonacoustic connection point for TTYs. Microphones shall be capable of being turned on and off to allow the user to intermix speech with TTY use. (b) Telecommunications products which include voice communication functionality shall support all commonly used cross-manufacturer nonproprietary standard TTY signal protocols. (c) Voice mail, auto-attendant, and interactive voice response telecommunications systems shall be usable by TTY users with their TTYs. (d) Voice mail, messaging, auto-attendant, and interactive voice response telecommunications systems that require a response from a user within a time interval, shall give an alert when the time interval is about to run out, and shall provide sufficient time for the user to indicate more time is required. (e) Where provided, caller identification and similar telecommunications functions shall also be available for users of TTYs, and for users who cannot see displays. (f) For transmitted voice signals, telecommunications products shall provide a gain adjustable up to a minimum of 20 dB. For incremental volume control, at least one intermediate step of

Not applicable

12 dB of gain shall be provided. (g) If the telecommunications product allows a user to adjust the receive volume, a function shall be provided to automatically reset the volume to the default level after every use. (h) Where a telecommunications product delivers output by an audio transducer which is normally held up to the ear, a means for effective magnetic wireless coupling to hearing technologies shall be provided. (i) Interference to hearing technologies (including hearing aids, cochlear implants, and assistive listening devices) shall be reduced to the lowest possible level that allows a user of hearing technologies to utilize the telecommunications product. (j) Products that transmit or conduct information or communication, shall pass through cross-manufacturer, non-proprietary, industrystandard codes, translation protocols, formats or other information necessary to provide the information or communication in a usable format. Technologies which use encoding, signal compression, format transformation, or similar techniques shall not remove information needed for access or shall restore it upon delivery. (k) Products which have mechanically operated controls or keys, shall comply with the following: (1) Controls and keys shall be tactilely discernible without activating the controls or keys. (2) Controls and keys shall be operable with one hand and shall not require tight grasping,

Supported

Sticky Keys, Mouse Keys and Slow Keys can be used for onehand operation of the Mac
pinching, or twisting of the wrist. The force required to activate controls and keys shall be 5 lbs. (22.2 N) maximum. (3) If key repeat is supported, the delay before repeat shall be adjustable to at least 2 seconds. Key repeat rate shall be adjustable to 2 seconds per character. (4) The status of all locking or toggle controls or keys shall be visually discernible, and discernible either through touch or sound.

Key repeat can be configured at the system level.
1. Visual and aural indicators are adjustable via the Universal Access panel in System Preferences. 2. When key sounds and key display are turned on, the locking status of modifier keys is made visible on the screen as well as through audible alerts.
1194.26 Desktop and portable computers.
(a) All mechanically operated controls and keys shall comply with 1194.23 (k) (1) through (4). (b) If a product utilizes touchscreens or touch-operated controls, an input method shall be provided that complies with 1194.23 (k) (1) through (4). (c) When biometric forms of user identification or control are used, an alternative form of identification or activation, which does not require the user to possess particular biological characteristics, shall also be provided. (d) Where provided, at least one of each type of expansion slots, ports and connectors shall comply with publicly available industry standards.
Supported with minor exceptions

See 1194.23(k1-4).

The Mac mini has ten connectors located on the rear of the unit, all of which are compliant with publicly available industry standards.
Subpart C -- Functional Performance Criteria 1194.31 Functional performance criteria.
(a) At least one mode of operation and information retrieval that does not require user vision shall be provided, or support for assistive technology used by people who are blind or visually impaired shall be provided. (b) At least one mode of operation and information retrieval that does not require visual acuity greater than 20/70 shall be provided in audio and enlarged print output working together or independently, or support for assistive technology used by people who are visually impaired shall be provided. (c) At least one mode of operation and information retrieval that does not require user hearing shall be provided, or support for assistive technology used by people who are deaf or hard of hearing shall be provided. (d) Where audio information is important for the use of a product, at least one mode of operation and information retrieval shall be provided in an enhanced auditory fashion, or support for assistive hearing devices shall be provided. (e) At least one mode of operation and information retrieval that does not require user speech shall be provided, or support for assistive technology used by people with disabilities shall be provided. (f) At least one mode of operation and information retrieval that does not require fine motor control or

Supported with exceptions
VoiceOver provides access to the operating-system controls, including initial set-up and login, as well as numerous applications.
Visually impaired users can take advantage of Zoom, the screen magnifier built into OS X.
Visual alerts can be used in place of, or in conjunction with, audible alerts.
Volume can be controlled at the system level. External speakers can be attached if necessary for further amplification.
Speech is not required for operation or information retrieval.
Sticky Keys and Slow Keys can be used to avoid simultaneous actions. Mouse keys can be used in place of a mouse.
simultaneous actions and that is operable with limited reach and strength shall be provided.
Subpart D -- Information, Documentation, and Support 1194.41 Information, documentation, and support.
(a) Product support documentation provided to endusers shall be made available in alternate formats upon request, at no additional charge. (b) End-users shall have access to a description of the accessibility and compatibility features of products in alternate formats or alternate methods upon request, at no additional charge. (c) Support services for products shall accommodate the communication needs of end-users with disabilities.

Partially supported

1. PDF support documentation is available at http://www.apple.com/support/manuals/ma cmini/.
Information about Apple access technologies is available at http://www.apple.com/accessibility.
E-mail support and discussion groups are available at http://www.apple.com/support/macmini/.
Apple does not promise that the information provided in this document will be error-free, or that any errors will be corrected, or that your use of the information will provide specific results. THE DOCUMENT AND ITS CONTENT ARE DELIVERED ON AN AS-IS BASIS. ALL INFORMATION PROVIDED IS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. APPLE DISCLAIMS ALL WARRANTIES, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING ANY WARRANTIES OF ACCURACY, NON-INFRINGEMENT, MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE.

 

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