Hey there wait a minute. The Mac I'm working on is just a learning machine. I wanted to upgrade a group of ten that I got for $7 each(my sources are secret, slight issues with OS 9.2, batteries weak,but useable).These units came equipped with, 300MHz processor, 8GB HDD,256 MB RAM. 24X CD drive, Zip drive, OS 9.2. By learning on this one my goal was to make them attractive to potential buyers. I figured that by updating to OS X, adding a 5 port USB (4 ext, 1 int), possibly increasing the processor speed, replacing the HDD to 40GB, upgrading the CD drive to CD-RW, bumping the RAM from 256 to 512, leaving them with the 100MB zip drives,might do the trick. I've done all this on the one I'm working on except for the processor.I could possibly part out these units and make more money, in fact the 256 MB RAM that each came with alone would more than double my investment but my core values say fix 'em, sell 'em, and learn from 'em. These computers are old, but still viable for internet, basic office chores, and making audio CDs and I get my parts cheap. The one I'm working on now downloads on cable internet at the max available. I might just keep it to learn more and to hone my Mac skills. I'm new to the Macintosh and its OS, but I've found that Apple's proprietary interference turns people off. Sorry guys , but that's a view from a newbie and I want to like Macs. The deal about the processor speed was a might deal not a done deal (again, think cheap). I'll look into a slight OC'ing, but in my experience I've found that unless you can get a noticeable difference, it's not worth the stability risk. Especially with these general purpose units. But I'll play with that anyway. These machines would be great starter units for kids who don't have computers and want one at a good price. After all, unless you are into gaming or video editing what's the difference?Thanks for the input.