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yeah, it works for that one. Don't read too much into it when you see a bunch of people saying something doesn't work unless it's one of the active and experienced members here. They're usually doing something wrong or they're not doing an ftp transfer on the stubborn games. It has fixed 100% of the saves that I've used it for
Originally Posted by MCJD4ever
That is what I figured. I still have to read up on how to mod the PC version in order to eventually apply them to my jailbroken PS3, but just wanted to make sure it was possible to transfer my Dragon Age saves from my non-jailbroken PS3 first. When I transfer the saves back to my non-jailbroken PS3 (if I ever do it, I may not), will the modifications keep? Like, if I make a certain piece of armor available at a store in game, purchase it from the shop, and then equip it, will it stay equipped when transferred back?
BahumatLord, thanks again for your patience. Despite my questions, I have done my homework, but there's a huge amount of information (sometimes conflicting) to digest, so it's very overwhelming..
yeah, there wouldn't be any difference between how it plays on the 2 consoles as long as you assign it to the correct console when you transfer
Originally Posted by MCJD4ever
Is it possible to use the PS3 save unlocker on a Mac? I'm starting to wonder if I also need to install Windows 7 on my iMac in order to be able to use some of these apps...ugh, this may be more expensive than I thought...
On a Mac computer, you can install software that allows you to run Windows and Windows applications. The specific software depends on what kind of Mac you have.
Because newer Macs use Intel processors, they can run Windows and Windows applications as quickly as other PCs. Several different methods are available for running Windows on Intel Macs. To dual-boot between OS X and Windows, you can use Apple's Boot Camp. This approach provides the most compatibility with Windows software and peripherals, but it does not allow you to run Windows and Mac OS X applications at the same time.
A second method is to run Windows in a virtual machine within OS X. Parallels Desktop, VMware Fusion, and VirtualBox use this method, and although they don't support as much Windows functionality as a dual-boot configuration, they allow you to run Mac and Windows applications concurrently.
The third option makes use of a Windows compatibility layer, which allows you to run Windows programs without having to install Windows itself. A compatibility layer, such as CrossOver Mac, typically offers good functionality for a limited set of Windows applications.
To run Windows and Windows programs on a Mac with a PowerPC chip, install hardware emulation software. Hardware emulation works by mimicking hardware within an application. When you run a PC program in the emulation environment, the software intercepts commands and translates them into code your computer understands. In this way, you can run many PC applications and, with some programs, even multiple PC operating systems (e.g., Windows XP, Linux). Unfortunately, the speed will be much slower than on a PC or a Mac with an Intel chip. Following are examples of hardware emulation software:
Guest PC by Lismore Software Systems, Ltd.
Bochs x86 PC emulator
BahumatLord, you've really gone above and beyond - I sincerely appreciate all your information! I have a late 2009 iMAC (base model), and since it does have an Intel processor, I should be fine running Windows 7. Most of the apps on here (including the Dragon Age PC Toolset) entail you have Windows, so I would have needed it anyway. Just stinks that I have to shell out another $120 (on top of a jailbroken PS3) to get it, but that's ok, I prefer Windows over OSX anyways...