MacOS Big Sur v11.7.3 Crack For VMWare Free Download [Latest]
A VMware virtual machine with MacOS Big Sur v11.7.3 Crack installed. Before starting work with the machine, be sure to apply VMware Unlocker as administrator. The required screen resolution should be set automatically in accordance with the settings of the computer on which the virtual machine is running. Choose the rest of the parameters (the number of CPU cores, memory, etc.) according to your hardware.
ADMINISTRATOR PASSWORD: 1234
To start the machine, the processor must support virtualization and DEP
If virtualization and DEP are disabled, enable them via BIOS
To reduce the brakes, it is recommended to run in VMware Player
Attention! Use VMware Workstation, not VMware Player for correct and complete machine setup
Attention! This image is designed to work with the current version of VMware Workstation
Attention! Applications for OS X that require 3D acceleration (OpenGL) cannot be run due to the lack of required drivers
The only video player that plays a video on this build is Movist, the rest have only sound without images
The ⌘ (Command) key is the default key (Windows)
How To Install ?
Run “securable” and make sure the program shows 64, Yes, Yes
Install VMware Workstation or VMware Player 16.2 or later
Install VMware Unlocker. In the Unlocker folder, run the win-install.cmd file on behalf of the Administrator. It can also download missing components.
— Attention! To run on AMD processors —
3.1. Open macOS Big Sur.vmx file with any notepad.
3.2. Add lines anywhere in the file:cpuid.0.eax = “0000:0000:0000:0000:0000:0000:0000:1011”
cpuid.0.ebx = “0111:0101:0110:1110:0110:0101:0100:0111”
cpuid.0.ecx = “0110:1100:0110:0101:0111:0100:0110:1110”
cpuid.0.edx = “0100:1001:0110:0101:0110:1110:0110:1001”
cpuid.1.eax = “0000:0000:0000:0001:0000:0110:0111:0001”
cpuid.1.ebx = “0000:0010:0000:0001:0000:1000:0000:0000”
cpuid.1.ecx = “1000:0010:1001:1000:0010:0010:0000:0011”
cpuid.1.edx = “0000:0111:1000:1011:1111:1011:1111:1111”
In VMware, click Open a Virtual Machine and select macOS_BigSur.vmx
Configure the virtual machine for your hardware. The required screen resolution should be set automatically in accordance with the settings of the computer on which the virtual machine is running. Choose the rest of the parameters (the number of CPU cores, memory, etc.) according to your hardware.
Run -> ok -> I Copied it
You can install VMware Tools to access folders on your PC, shared clipboard and more
The Big News First
The biggest changes in Big Sur are in the macOS interface, which benefits from dozens of refinements that make it more convenient and intuitive than ever before. Apple continues to make macOS look more like iOS, and many individual elements in the updated interface resemble those in recent versions of mobile OS. The overall effect remains familiar from earlier macOS versions, however.
The new Control Center, seen at upper right, can be controlled from the Dock & Menu Bar pane in System Preferences.
A new Control Center, accessible from a top-line menu icon, looks a lot like iOS’s Control Center. As in iOS, Big Sur’s Control Center gives quick access to the Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, and AirDrop icons, and lets you switch on Do Not Disturb, change the device volume, and adjust the screen and keyboard brightness. It also includes a miniature iOS-style music player, with basic playback controls.
You can drag any of these elements to the top-line menu (as you could in earlier macOS versions) if you want even quicker access to them. Or you can use the Dock & Menu Bar pane in System Preferences to control which icons appear in the Control Center, top-line menu, or both. (Tip: to quickly remove a control from the top-line menu, Cmd-drag it out of the menu.) I still haven’t found a keyboard shortcut that opens the Control Center.
The Notification Center, now completely redesigned to look more like the one in iOS, is a set of tiles that show incoming messages, calendar events, Up Today events, and much more. The Edit Widgets button leads to a spacious menu of widgets that you can add to the Notification Center. Some widgets come in small, medium, and large sizes, so you can arrange two small widgets on one row of the Center, while others fill an entire row for themselves. As with earlier versions of macOS Big Sur lets you respond to a text message in the Notification Center, and now you can also respond to an e-mail directly from its notification or expand a Calendar event without opening the Calendar app.
A new Battery section in System Preferences shows the battery level over the past 24 hours or 10 days. If you have a recent MacBook with Thunderbolt 3 ports, an optimized charging feature extends the life of your battery by limiting the charge level when your machine is plugged in. This means that the battery icon sometimes says it isn’t charging while plugged in. That’s no longer something to worry about—it only means that the battery is already charged to its optimized limit.
Also in System Preferences, the Sound pane lets you choose among alert sounds newly recorded to be subtler than earlier versions. Every new macOS version adds security features, and some of your existing apps won’t run until you visit System Preferences and grant those apps full disk access, but that’s a one-time annoyance.
New in the macOS Core
Everything in what Apple calls the Core Experience, meaning the menus, toolbars, and everything else in the standard interface, has been updated and improved, and most of the improvements are so subtle that it may take you a while to realize how much better the interface has become.
The Finder, for example, puts the name of the current folder to the left of the toolbar, instead of stacking the name on a separate title bar with the toolbar below it. The search field doesn’t open until you click on the search icon or press Ctrl-F.
The new toolbar in the Finder and other apps gathers all relevant icons at the top of the window they control, instead of extending over the sidebar on the left.
A similar change makes sidebars fill the full height of the app window, instead of appearing below the toolbar. This gives the sidebar more breathing space and puts the toolbar icons closer to the window elements (like messages) that are controlled by the toolbar.
For example, in the Finder the back and forward buttons no longer appear above the left-hand sidebar, but in the toolbar above the main file-list window. Until Big Sur arrived, I hadn’t noticed that the old arrangement didn’t really make sense, because the back and forward buttons were placed above the sidebar where they had no effect, instead of above the file-list window which those buttons actually controlled.
Integrated iOS-like Control Center
Improved and more-informative Notification Center
Redesigned toolbars and menus for easier navigation
Security audits in Safari and the App Store
Improved Maps app
Better support for Home devices
OS files cryptographically protected from hackers
Compatibility issues with third-party backup software
In contrast to its predecessor, macOS Big Sur does introduce major innovations, which also work out well. The new design may be somewhat iOS-like, but it looks very sleek and, above all, tidy. This makes macOS ready for the future and that is also due to the other smart adjustments that make macOS better. All in all, Big Sur is definitely worth it and in our opinion an update that you should install immediately.