Nach ein bisschen suchen, fand ich eine Anleitung im Netz die ich niemandem vorenthalten möchte:
Kann dazu nur sagen: Bei mir läufts super! :) (Konnt zwar noch nicht wirklich was testen, aber das System an sich läuft)
This should actually work in any vmware, but I’ve only done it in
VMWare Fusion (OS X 10.4)
Launch vmware fusion and select a new installation. I chose Linux,
and a linux 2.6 kernel and then labelled it BackTrack2-Final. I did
this intentionally as there is a new release of BT coming out that I
also intend on installing ;)
For the sake of speed, I launched BT from the downloaded ISO rather
than cd, but either should work fine. I went with the default 8G
option but opted to have the files split into 2G each.
Log in using root/toor, then startx
Open a terminal and do the following:
We’re going to create 3 partitions at this point. The first
partition is overly generous at 100M, but I’m funny like that. The
second is our swap partition which I generally make 1024M/1G. We
assign the remainder of the disk to eventually be used as /
Within fdisk, issue the following commands to do this.
The w command within fdisk will write your changes to disk.
I’m a fan of ext3, so I then did the following:
mke2fs -j /dev/sda1
mke2fs -j /dev/sda3
This will make sda1 and sda3 ext3 filesystems and enable swap on sda2.
Now cd to /tmp and do the following.
mount /dev/sda1 boot
mount /dev/sda3 bt2
Ok, now launch the BT Installer from the KDE start menu, located
under System as BackTrack Installer. The place you are installing to
is /tmp/bt2 and I chose a full install since I have the space for it.
There may be a significant pause at 80%. Don’t Panic. This is
normal, just wait it out. You are free to panic if it’s still there
30 minutes later, but it shouldn’t take that long at all.
Viola. You have a BackTrack2 install in VMWare to use and abuse to
your hearts content on your macbook :)