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I'm not able to check it now, but I remember for sure that the computer was bought around 2009-2010, and it is one of these two (1, 2), which should mean that it can be upgraded even up to Maverick. You can use System Profiler to find to Model ID of your friend's i Mac (see this KB article) -- that'll tell you for sure which generation of i Mac you have, and whether it can run Mavericks (i Mac7,1 and later). From there, all upgrades come electronically from Apple.
Again, if the hardware is compatible, you can jump to Mavericks to free (though unlikely for most 10.5 era hardware).
The two i Macs I upgraded were both 2001-vintage slot-loading models: a 350 MHz model with 192 MB of RAM (the original 64 MB plus a 128 MB upgrade DIMM), and a 400 MHz model with only the original 64 MB of RAM.
These two machines presented somewhat different problems.
An initial, early version of the system, Mac OS X Server 1.0, was released in 1999.
The first desktop version, Mac OS X 10.0, followed in March 2001.
Before anything else, verify that your Mac meets the OS X Lion system requirements, which in brief are a Core 2 Duo or higher processor and at least 2GB of RAM.
With this one, I wanted to run Mac OS X simply so it could run the Mac OS X applications I rely on everywhere else.
As of mac OS Sierra: Arabic, Catalan, Croatian, Chinese (Simplified), Chinese (Traditional), Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Finnish, French, German, Greek, Hebrew, Hungarian, Indonesian, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Malay, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese (Brazil), Portuguese (Portugal), Romanian, Russian, Slovak, Spanish (Mexico), Spanish (Spain), Swedish, Thai, Turkish, Ukrainian, Vietnamese previously Mac OS X and later OS X) is the current series of Unix-based graphical operating systems developed and marketed by Apple Inc.
designed to run on Apple's Macintosh computers ("Macs"). Within the market of desktop, laptop and home computers, and by web usage, it is the second most widely used desktop OS after Microsoft Windows.
All you need to do is download it from the Mac App Store and launch the installer.
Download Mac OS X Lion from the Mac App Store This will update your existing 10.6.8 installation to 10.7 and takes about 20 to 40 minutes after it has been downloaded, depending on the speed of your hard drive.