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https://youtu.be/BmMR5lJAtnw I saw here and i always fixed my problem


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If you insert the USB drive, launch Disk utility and select the USB drive on the left side of the Disk Utility window you should now be able to operate on it. Personally I would select Partition and then the number of partitions you want. Then apply it. That should do it


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You should check out the CloudBeats app. I haven't used the app personally (and am not affiliated with it), but I've come across it before while contemplating a similar situation. I believe its features meet your needs: It can connect to your Dropbox account (along with various other cloud services) to play audio files It can download files for offline ...


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It's really not possible to get music from Dropbox into the music app on your iPhone. Apple does not support getting music onto your iPhone that way. The Dropbox app will play the songs but is hardly a music playing app. You mention Linux. Do you have a Mac or a Windows PC? The best way is to add the songs to iTunes on a Mac or Windows PC and then sync your ...


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This question probably has all the answers for you. In short there is no easy way. Your options are: Recover the files from a (Time machin) Backup, if existent. Reinstall OSX, e.g. from the Recovery mode pressing Command+R at the startup screen Copy the missing files from the Recovery partition (check if the partition is up to date first). E.g. by doing ...


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I don't think Disk Utility will let you "burn" an ISO to a hard drive. It might let you "restore" the content to the drive. Select the ISO image in the right-hand side, then drag and drop the hard drive into the "Destination" field and click "Restore". I don't have a device here to test, but that might work. Normally people "burn" ISO images to CDs or ...


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How can I view these standard directories (provide commands/steps) You view directories by issuing the ls in the root directory: cd / ls -la Should these directories all appear, or MacOS doesn't include some of them ? The directories ultimately don't matter. It's the application/function and where it is located that matters. ...


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OS X is UNIX based (Darwin), not Linux based, although similar that is an important distinction... OS X is very different from Ubuntu or some other Linux distro. Regarding terminal contents: The standard directories are there, but they are in ls / (i.e. the root of the drive) not in ls ~ (the home folder of the current user). Some of the directories are ...



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