Use Disk Utility to create a "CD/DVD master" disk image file.
Depending on the copy protection resident on the actual disk, this may or may not succeed. Some commercial disks have deliberate bad sectors which prevent you from making disk images of them.
If successful, then double clicking the .cdr image file will mount the disk to the desktop as if there was a CD resident.
a 6ya Technician can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
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125 Printing or emailing a PDF. 126 Organizing .... The iPhone User Guide can be viewed on iPhone in Safari, and in the free iBooks app. View the user ... An iPhone 4S that has been activated on a CDMA wireless network may also use a SIM ...
Ok, there is something you can do to try to fix this. You need to reset the power management circuits - it's very simple, just follow these instructions:
Firstly, try a less drastic approach - hold down the power button for 5-10 seconds. This may succeed in starting up your iBook.
If that doesn't work, you need to reset the power management. Unfortunately, there are plenty of different models of iBook and many have different ways of resetting. You'll need to consult this guide to decide which way will work for your model.
If you need a hand figuring out what type iBook you have, just ask, and I can guide you through figuring it out. Same goes if you don't understand some of the instructions.
Hope that helped, good luck!
I don't know if this will help much, but you need to get your hands on a copy of either an iBook system disc or a retail Tiger OS disk. (Disclaimer: Please use legal copies.).
With the disc in the drive, restart the machine and hold down C to boot from the disc. There's an option to reset the admin password when booted from the disc. It may be in a menu (top of screen). Reset the admin password and you'll be all set. If you don't have a Tiger disc, you may be able to get one inexpensively from eBay or wherever.
This brings up something I've noticed helping people with problems, most don't know where their system discs are (or never got them). You'll likely need a system disc eventually. Friendly advice: Keep track of them!
You may have a RAM problem.One of the most serious problems that can afflict your Mac is "bad memory" -- the common term for a defective RAM chip.
Apple provides Apple Hardware Test with every new Mac -- it's either on the Mac OS X Install/Restore disc, or on a separate Hardware Test disc.
Here are the instruction on how to run the Apple Hardware Test CD: