Apple seeks injunction to end Psystar Mac clones ... oh, and $2.1m

Apple is asking a federal judge to put an end to Psystar's trade in Mac clones ... oh, and Apple also wants $2.1 million in damages.

Apple is asking a federal judge to put an end to Psystar's trade in Mac clones ... oh, and Apple also wants $2.1 million in damages.

Earlier this month Psystar was effectively nuked when Judge William Alsup granting Apple’s motion for summary judgment while denying Psystar’s counterclaims. Having won that round, Apple is now hoping to put a quick end to things.

This from the filing (PDF):

IT IS HEREBY ORDERED AND ADJUDGED that defendant Psystar and its principals, officers, directors, employees and agents and all other persons in active concert or participation with Psystar who receive notice of this Permanent Injunction, shall be and hereby are permanently enjoined and restrained from: 1.  Infringing Apple’s copyrights in Mac OS X;  2.  Manufacturing, distributing, preparing or using any non-Apple computer installed with a reproduction or derivative work of Mac OS X;   3.  Manufacturing, distributing, preparing or using any product that creates or facilitates the reproduction or modification of Mac OS X on non-Apple computers;  4.  Circumventing any technological protection measure in Mac OS X; 5.  Possessing any technology, product, device, component, or part thereof that has been used to circumvent any technological protection measure in Mac OS X, and requiring Psystar to destroy any technology, product, device, component, or part thereof in its custody or control that has been used to circumvent any technological protection measure in Mac OS X; 6.  Manufacturing, importing, offering to the public, providing, or otherwise trafficking in circumvention devices using, containing or capable of generating Apple’s decryption key, or any technology, product, service, device, component or part thereof for use in circumventing any technological protection measure in Mac OS X; and  7.  Inducing, aiding or assisting others in infringing Apple’s copyrights in Mac OS X, or in circumventing any technological protection measure in Mac OS X.

Oh, and there's that matter of the $2.1 million ... well, given that Psystar only actually sold 768 systems (it had expected to sell 12 million ...) combined with its current fiscal situation, it's unlikely that Apple will see any cash, no matter how the court rules.

This story is coming to a close ...