First Iâ€™m going to apologise for the length of this post (trying to get as much information in as possible) and also apologise for a subject that your all probably sick of talking about but I need some help. Iâ€™m new to the forum, the Mac world and most importantly Logic. I was hoping a few of you could help me understand a few things before I purchase my first Mac. The sole purpose I am buying a Mac for is to learn Logic 9. I will not be using it for anything else and as such it does not need to be the â€œbestâ€, will be second hand and just something I can learn Logic 9 in depth before investing a lot more money. The music partners I work with have decided to move imminently from Ableton to Logic and are soon going to invest heavily in training courses. Unfortunately my financial circumstances arenâ€™t great so have had to research the cheapest most efficient way of running Logic 9. I realise that to run Logic 9 requires Mac OS X v.10.6.8. However after looking through old posts, Iâ€™ve found that itâ€™s possible to install Logic 9.0, 9.0.1 and 9.0.2 on ppc macs. Plenty of people saying that it all worked fine (some had to install it using Pacifist instead of the official installer). Only problem is it didn't install Soundtrack Pro & maybe Compressor. This isn't a problem for me. Soâ€¦ sounds all good so far except that these posts are 3 â€“ 4 years old. I then came across someone saying this: â€œYou eventually will get locked out, once Apple recompiles the code, but right now it is still universal binary. However, it is unsupported.â€(2009). Has this happened since then? Or can I still get away with doing this? Also if I can do this, will I be able to use NI Komplete and swap/share all my work with others? Hereâ€™s a link to one of the computers Iâ€™m considering buying as it is cheap and already has Logic 9 installed so should do the job: http://www.ebay.co.uk/itm/Apple-Power-Mac-G5-Desktop-With-LOGIC-PRO-9-Final-Cut-Many-More-/251275973178?pt=UK_Computing_Apple_Desktops_CV&hash=item3a8137123a Any help will be greatly appreciated. Cheers, Ross.